WorldCat Identities

Butterworth, Robert Lyle

Works: 16 works in 55 publications in 1 language and 983 library holdings
Genres: Case studies 
Roles: Author
Classifications: JX1291, 327.1
Publication Timeline
Most widely held works by Robert Lyle Butterworth
Managing interstate conflict, 1945-74 : data with synopses by Robert Lyle Butterworth( Book )

10 editions published in 1976 in English and held by 334 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Moderation from management : international organizations and peace by Robert Lyle Butterworth( Book )

4 editions published in 1978 in English and held by 164 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Conflict management by international organizations by Ernst B Haas( Book )

10 editions published between 1972 and 1976 in English and held by 124 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Interstate security conflicts, 1945-1974 by Robert Lyle Butterworth( Book )

7 editions published between 1977 and 1984 in 3 languages and held by 30 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This data collection contains information about 310 cases of interstate conflict that had a political-security focus and occurred between 1945 and 1974. Each case represents a conflict management problem associated with particular conflicts. Cases are characterized in terms of the goals of the parties and management agents as perceived by the international community at the time of the conflict. Thus, a case may not correspond directly to a conflict. (One case may represent several different conflicts and a conflict may result in several cases.) For each conflict management problem, data exists that identifies the core case and describes conflict characteristics (e.g., type of issue, number of fatalities, duration, and likelihood of abatement if no management agents became involved), management influence (e.g., specific agents -- including a range of 45 specific organizations and governments, agent's bias, and agent's previous involvement), and management action (e.g., at what phase of conflict the agent became involved, phase of strongest action, and technique of management action).... Cf.:
Conflict Management by International Organizations, 1945-1970 by Ernst Haas( )

4 editions published in 1984 in English and No Linguistic content and held by 22 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This study contains data on 146 disputes in different geographical regions of the world that were managed by international or regional organizations in the period 1945-1970. Part of the project on Studies in International Integration of the Institute of International Studies at the University of California (Berkeley), this study was aimed at addressing how much difference international organizations have made in the management of international conflicts. Data are provided for conflicts brought before at least one of the following organizations whose primary concern was conflict management among members: United Nations, Organization of American States, Organization of African Unity, Arab League, and the Council of Europe. For each dispute, data are provided for the name of the conflict, issues at stake, power status of the parties involved, responses of the international organizations involved in managing the dispute, interstate nature of the dispute, duration of hostilities, civil and military fatalities, likelihood of the dispute abating, disappearing, or escalating if the disputing parties were left to themselves by the international organizations, and the likelihood that the United States and the Soviet Union would engage in a major war over the dispute, involving the use of nuclear weapons or massive conventional weapons on several fronts. A summary scale was developed by the investigators to measure the intensity levels of each dispute, and to score the successes of organizational management of the dispute ... Cf.:
Growing the space industrial base : policy pitfalls and prospects by Robert Lyle Butterworth( Book )

6 editions published between 2000 and 2012 in English and held by 19 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

For more than 50 years, the United States used the inventiveness and productivity of its economy to overmaster Soviet advantages in numbers and geography. This ₃asymmetric₄ strategy--arguably the most sustained and extensive in history--proved triply successful. It brought superior defense and intelligence capabilities, many of which might remain unchallenged for years to come. It brought economic advancement, as national security research and engineering found commercial and civil applications. And, it brought scientific and technological advancement, demanding and fueling basic and applied research at universities, public corporations, and commercial companies. These benefits are still eagerly welcomed today, but it is not clear how they might be continued. Over the past 10 years the technical and industrial base serving US defense needs has shrunk and congealed, as changing international and budgetary circumstances have brought different threats, smaller force structures, and much smaller procurement budgets. And, other markets have offered far greater commercial rewards. Accordingly, the US national security community has thus been looking for opportunities to participate more fully in commercial processes, and on occasion to go further, to use public budgets and policies to shape and structure those processes. For example, Undersecretary of Defense for Acquisition, Technology, and Logistics Jacques Gansler declared to Congress in May 2000 that ₃it is clearly in the national interest (in the absence of ₁normal₂ market forces) for us to create an enabling environment to ensure a competitive, healthy, and technologically advanced defense industrial base.₄ The space industrial sector has been of particular concern given its intimate connection with national security operations and plans, its broad importance for science and technology, and its competitive position toward foreign governments and producers. However, the industry has been struggling, and without US government actions it may not have the depth and vitality to provide affordable solutions to future national security requirements. What type of government action could improve the situation? This is the question addressed in this paper by Dr. Robert Butterworth, a consultant on space policy issues for several years and currently a visiting professor at the Air War College. He notes that the Defense Department has long hoped that its needs for space products and services could be supplied by an industrial base that is sustained by commercial sales. However, according to Dr. Butter-worth₂s analysis, that day has not yet arrived--despite years of targeted purchases, investments, and acquisition reform. The author proposes a more promising approach based on a strategic outlook on research, development, and procurement. While such an approach could prove difficult to sustain, working toward it could reduce the likelihood of more counterproductive policies. In the end, Dr. Butterworth suggests that space programs are likely to achieve innovation and cost control in the future as they did in the past--through active government participation and managed competition. As with all Maxwell Papers, this study is provided in the spirit of academic freedom, open debate, and serious consideration of the issues. We encourage your responses
Space systems and the military geography of future regional conflicts by Robert Lyle Butterworth( Book )

2 editions published in 1992 in English and held by 13 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Space and the joint fight by Robert Lyle Butterworth( Book )

2 editions published in 2012 in English and held by 8 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"Technology has extended space progressively deeper into warfare, while potential adversaries are working to extend warfare further into space. The former calls for new arrangements to provide tactical space reconnaissance; the latter demands recognizing where and how space is essential to the emerging joint fight. The measure of merit for military space is enhanced combat capability Military space must evolve to the assured provision of uniquely essential space capabilities designed, acquired, and operated to enable combat effects that bring success on the battlefield. Planning for tactical space reconnaissance largely reflects the efforts of previous decades to extract warfighting support from systems designed for other purposes and operated by another community. Substantial analytic work is needed to shape effective responses both to foreign threats (soon) and to budget exigencies (sooner)"--Publisher's description
Moderating interdependence : collective security organizations and interstate conflict behavior, 1945-1971 by Robert Lyle Butterworth( )

2 editions published in 1973 in English and held by 5 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Guide to space issues for the 1990s( Book )

1 edition published in 1992 in English and held by 4 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The arms control impact statement : gauging the effects by Robert Lyle Butterworth( Book )

2 editions published in 1980 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Conflict management by international organizations by Ernst A Haas( )

in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The disputes under study were all brought before at least one of the following organizations: The United Nations, the Organization of American States, the Organization of African Unity, the Arab League, and the Council of Europe. Each dispute had a definable issue at stake, clearly visible parties, and was interstate in nature
The case against centralizing military space by Robert Lyle Butterworth( )

1 edition published in 1996 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Managing interstate conflict, 1945-1974 by Robert Lyle Butterworth( Book )

1 edition published in 1976 in Undetermined and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Conflict management by international organazations [sic] by Ernst B Haas( Book )

1 edition published in 1974 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

World Handbook of Political and Social Indicators II: Cross-National Aggregate Data, 1950-1965 by Charles Lewis Taylor( )

1 edition published in 1984 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This dataset contains information for 57,268 daily occurrences of seventeen types of political events: riots, deaths from political violence, political assassinations, armed attacks, elections, protest demonstrations, regime support demonstrations, political strikes, renewals of power, unsuccessful executive transfers, unsuccessful irregular transfers, irregular power transfers, executive adjustments, regular executive transfers, executions, acts of negative sanctions, and acts of relaxation of political restrictions. The data are recorded at daily intervals for each event group for each country during the twenty-year period 1948-1967. For example, two riots in a country on the same day appear as one record or case, but one riot and one election in a country on the same day appear as two separate records. Seven sources were used including THE NEW YORK TIMES INDEX and the Associated Press
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Alternative Names
Butterworth, Robert L.

Butterworth, Robert Lyle

English (50)