- This course examines international sanctions ranging from nonproliferation
regimes to arms embargoes. The course is designed
for practitioners who design, integrate, implement, monitor, verify
and respect sanctions. The aim is to equip participants with both the
conceptual and practical tools for understanding the nature of targeted
sanctions regimes and to address effectively the challenges they raise.
- The course runs 13–14 October 2016
- Application deadline: 1 September 2016
- Visit the website
- Download course flyer
Key benefits for you
The course will enable you to:
- Understand the process of international sanctions design and how to secure their implementation;
- Develop comparative perspectives on different types of international sanctions regimes and their challenges;
- Enhance skills to design and apply international sanctions regimes; and
- Access an extensive network of expertise in international affairs and security as a GCSP alumnus.
Why you should attend
This course will empower you with expert insights on a rapidly expanding field. International sanctions have become a primary tool of global and regional organisations to stem civil wars, military coups, support democratic transitions or non-proliferation. As a result, sanctions regimes have become more diverse and complex. There are an increasing number of active UN sanctions regimes, and many others imposed by the European Union, the African Union, the League of Arab States and unilateral mandates. For some, sanctions are the last policy step to prevent an armed intervention – while others see them only as the preamble to the use of military force.
Participants come from international or regional organisations, national administrations, sanctions or expert
groups, private corporations, technical practitioners (e.g., customs, aviation, weapon manufacturers, etc) and human rights organisations.
Dr. Caty Clemént, Senior Programme Advisor, Senior Fellow, MAS course co-Director and Peacebuilding Cluster responsible at the GCSP. Former expert at the UN Arms Embargo panels, team leader at the World Bank, and Director of the Crisis Group Great Lakes Project. Former Fellow at the Harvard Kennedy School.