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dc.contributor.authorعباس محمد يوسف علسو-
dc.identifier.citationجامعة إفريقيا العالمية- عمادة الدراسات العليا- كلية دراسات الكوارث والأمن الإنسانيen_US
dc.description.abstractThe study aimed to identify the impact of the international humanitarian intervention of the United Nations on the stability of Somalia in the period from 1992 to 1996. The aim was to identify the causes of the Somali crisis and its security and humanitarian repercussions, and reviewed the efforts of the United Nations in solving the Somali crisis, and revealed the political motivations and humanitarian justifications for international intervention Humanitarian situation in Somalia and its consequences, especially in the humanitarian field. The researcher reviewed the United Nations experience in Somalia, in order to use it to help the Somali people in their quest to rebuild their state and restore their prestige and dignity. The researcher used the inductive method and the case study methodology. The study came in an introduction, three chapters and a conclusion, and under each chapter three questions. Chapter I dealt with the concepts of international humanitarian intervention. Chapter II dealt with the humanitarian situation in Somalia from 1992 to 1996. Chapter III dealt with the international humanitarian intervention of the United Nations in Somalia from 1992 to 1996. The study concluded with a conclusion that included the most important findings, recommendations, sources and references. The results of the study are as follows: The causes of the civil war in Somalia are due to complex internal and external factors, the most prominent of which are: the tyrannical policy of Siad Barre regime, the deterioration of economic and social conditions during the last decade of his rule, and the failure of the Somali factions to form a government of national unity following the overthrow of Siad Barre, The competition of the great powers to dominate the Horn of Africa and benefit from the strategic location of Somalia. The international humanitarian intervention in Somalia was based on political motives, most notably: America's attempt to rearrange the political situation of the region in line with its interests, and was influenced by the conflicting interests of intervening countries, especially Western countries that were politically and economically motivated at the expense of humanitarian considerations. The international humanitarian intervention in Somalia succeeded in stopping the famine that killed 350,000 Somalis during 1991-1992, but failed to end the civil war and rebuild the Somali state. The researcher recommends the need to stay away from any unproductive and unsystematic foreign intervention in Somalia, whether regional or international, the need to know the social and political structure of the Somali people before making any attempt to resolve the Somali crisis, invest the efforts of the loyal Somalis to their homeland in attempts to resolve the crisis as responsible for self-determination Their home.en_US
dc.publisherجامعة إفريقيا العالميةen_US
dc.subjectالتدخل الدولي الإنسانيen_US
dc.subjectالأوضاع الإنساني - الصومالen_US
dc.titleأثر التدخل الدولي الإنساني للأمم المتحدة على استقرار الصومال. في الفترة من 1992- 1996مen_US
Appears in Collections:أطروحات الماجستير

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