DOCTRINAL EVOLUTION OF THE NATO STRATEGIC CONCEPT

Dănuț CHIRIAC, Cosmin Florian OLARIU

Abstract


Abstract: Analyzing the evolution of the North Atlantic Alliance’s Strategic Concepts and highlighting the effects they
have had on the international relations and on the security system allow the understanding of both the doctrinal approach that supported these concepts and the objective determination of their level of success, in terms of efficiency, and effectiveness.
Such understanding ensures the identification of the possible historic repetition, namely the specific security context, and substantiates the relationship between the past experience and the current and the perspective actionable potential. The successful solution in overcoming state security risks through alliances lies not only in the cumulative effect of defense resources contributed by the Member States but also in the capacity to integrate defense planning and  operational planning, when the consistent provision of the necessary resources is ensured.
Keywords: strategic concept; strategic capability; operational planning; efficiency; effectiveness.


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References


Alexander Seversky, Air Power: Key to Survival, Simon & Schuster, New York, 1950.

Herz John H., Idealist Internationalism and the Security Dilemma.

Orgnaski Abramo Fimo Kenneth, World

Politics, Alfred A. Knopf, 1958.

Collection of NATO declassified documents, Chapter II – From Treaty to Organization.

World Politics, vol. 2, nr. 2, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 1950.

***Lisbon Summit Declaration Issued by the Heads of State and Government Participating in the Meeting of the North Atlantic Council in

Lisbon.

***Medium Term Defense Plan D.C. 13.

***Mutual Defense Assistance Act of 1949

(Washington, 6 Octombrie 1955).

***NATO’s Readiness Action


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