In today’s world, citizens, statesmen, and men and women in uniform are faced almost daily with real questions about terrorism, torture, humanitarian intervention, and foreign assistance. They must return again and again to the problem of determining when the use of military force might be an appro- priate response to the horrors of the day. For these individuals Gordon Gra- ham’s Ethics and International Relations is an invaluable work. It is stimulating, challenging, insightful, and, perhaps most unusually, helpful. Not by any stretch of the imagination is this a “how-to” book, with explicit guidance or facile answers. Rather, it represents an understanding of the contending logics that lead to competing conclu- sions about right or wrong action, or nonaction, on the global stage.
"Ethics and International Relations, 2nd ed.,"
Naval War College Review: Vol. 63
, Article 13.
Available at: http://digital-commons.usnwc.edu/nwc-review/vol63/iss1/13