Acronyms that contain the term peace enforcement
What does peace enforcement mean? This page is about the various possible meanings of the acronym, abbreviation, shorthand or slang term: peace enforcement.
We've found a total of 858 shorthands for peace enforcement:
Peace Unity Love Living
Marine Corps - Law Enforcement Foundation, Inc.
Philippine Drug Enforcement Agency
Marine Information for Safety and Law Enforcement
National Office Of Security Enforcement
Colorado Law Enforcement Training Academy
IFRRO Education and Enforcement Task Force
Rest In Peace
City Environmental Sanitation Enforcement Team
Community Peace Museums Heritage Foundation
Michigan Association of Code Enforcement Officers
Strategic Homeland Intervention Enforcement and Logistics Division
Our Lady of Peace
National Commission for Justice and Peace
Drug Enforcement Administration
National Drug Law Enforcement Agency
Lancaster Interchurch Peace Witness
Olympic Peninsula Narcotics Enforcement Team
Advance Diploma in Law Enforcement Administration
Federal Law Enforcement Training Center
Washington Area Law Enforcement System
Law Enforcement Agencies Data System
What does peace enforcement mean?
- Peace enforcement
- Peace enforcement is a practice of ensuring peace in an area or region. Part of a three-part scale between peacekeeping and peacemaking, it is sometimes considered to be the midpoint. Peace enforcement is different from peacemaking where options, possibly including force, are used to bring conflicting parties to negotiations. While it is an approach to maintaining an existing peace, and can thus only be done by an outside party which is recognized as neutral, this is differentiated from peacekeeping largely in the level of force the outside group is willing to use in response to violations of the established peace. The difference between peace enforcement and peacekeeping: Peacekeeping, a role the U.N. has played over the years, is relatively straightforward and, despite its difficulties, comparatively easy. Peacekeeping involves monitoring and enforcing a cease-fire agreed to by two or more former combatants. It proceeds in an atmosphere where peace exists and where the former combatants minimally prefer peace to continued war. Peace-enforcement, as it is used by the Joint Staff, entails the physical interposition of armed forces to separate ongoing combatants to create a cease-fire that does not exist. Boutros-Ghali, on the other hand, uses the term to refer to actions to keep a cease-fire from being violated or to reinstate a failed cease-fire. It is a subtle difference, but it does imply the existence of some will for peace. The American version more realistically portrays another, far more difficult matter. By definition, in a situation for which peace-enforcement is a potentially appropriate response, war and not peace describes the situation, and one or more of the combatants prefer it that way. This means that, unlike peacekeepers, peace enforcers are often not welcomed by one or either side. Rather, they are active fighters who must impose a cease-fire that is opposed by one or both combatants; in the process, the neutrality that distinguishes peacekeepers will most likely be lost.