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Appendix 3A. Multilateral peace operations, 2009 »

Type: appendix

DOI: 10.1093/sipri/9780199581122.005.0003

Chapter: 3. Civilian roles in peace operations

Source: SIPRI Yearbook 2010

Author: Kirsten Soder, Krister Karlsson

KirstenSoderKristerKarlssonAppendix 3A. Multilateral peace operations, 2009I. IntroductionThis appendix describes developments in peace operations in 2009 and draws on data collected in the SIPRI Multilateral Peace Operations Database to analyse trends in peace operations in the 10-year period 2000–2009.1 The data presented here is a year-end snapshot for ongoing peace operations in 2009 and is meant to serve as a reference point to enable comparative analysis between 2009 and previous years.2 Global trends are presented in section II and regional trends in section III. The sources and methods used

Appendix 3A. Multilateral peace operations, 2010 »

Type: appendix

DOI: 10.1093/sipri/9780199695522.005.0003

Chapter: 3. Peace operations: the fragile consensus

Source: SIPRI Yearbook 2011

Author: Sigrún Andrésdóttir

SigrúnAndrésdóttirAppendix 3A. Multilateral peace operations, 2010I. IntroductionThis appendix describes developments in peace operations in 2010 and draws on data collected in the SIPRI Multilateral Peace Operations Database to analyse trends in peace operations in the 10-year period 2001–10.1 The data presented here is a snapshot of ongoing peace operations in 2010 and is meant to serve as a reference point to enable comparative analysis between 2010 and previous years.2 Global trends are presented insection II and regional developments insection III. The sources and methods used when

Appendix 4A. Military expenditure data, 2001–10 »

Type: appendix

DOI: 10.1093/sipri/9780199695522.005.0004

Chapter: 4. Military expenditure

Source: SIPRI Yearbook 2011

Author: Sam Perlo-freeman, Olawale Ismail, Noel Kelly, Elisabeth Sköns, Carina Solmirano

SamPerlo-freemanOlawaleIsmailNoelKellyElisabethSkönsCarinaSolmirano*Appendix 4A. Military expenditure data, 2001–10I. IntroductionThis appendix presents the latest SIPRI military expenditure data for the years 2001–10. The principal regional trends and trends among major spenders are described insection II.Section III discusses how China’s military spending can best be estimated.Section IV explains the sources and methods used in compiling the data and contains tables with the complete data series for 2001–10.II. Regional trends and major spendersIII. Estimating China’s military spendingIV. Tables of military expenditure

Appendix 4B. The reporting of military expenditure data, 2001–10 »

Type: appendix

DOI: 10.1093/sipri/9780199695522.005.0005

Chapter: 4. Military expenditure

Source: SIPRI Yearbook 2011

Author: Noel Kelly

NoelKellyAppendix 4B. The reporting of military expenditure data, 2001–10I. IntroductionThe public availability of information on military expenditure has increased in recent years. In many countries this increase in transparency has been partly associated with an increase in democratic governance and civilian control of the military. Another factor has been the growth of the Internet; a growing number of governments make budgetary information, including military budgets, available online. However, national systems of reporting vary considerably in the level of coverage, the definitions of military spending and the level of disaggregation.This appendix focuses on the

Appendix 5A. Military expenditure data, 2000–2009 »

Type: appendix

DOI: 10.1093/sipri/9780199581122.005.0004

Chapter: 5. Military expenditure

Source: SIPRI Yearbook 2010

Author: Sam Perlo-freeman, Olawale Ismail, Noel Kelly, Carina Solmirano

SamPerlo-freemanOlawaleIsmailNoelKellyCarinaSolmirano*Appendix 5A. Military expenditure data, 2000–2009I. IntroductionThis appendix presents the latest SIPRI military expenditure data for the years 2000–2009. The principal regional trends and trends among major spenders are described in section II, along with a discussion of how China’s military spending can best be estimated. Section III explains SIPRI’s sources and methods, and contains tables with the complete data series for 2000–2009.II. Regional trends and major spendersIII. Tables of military expenditure* Contribution of military expenditure data, estimates and advice are

Appendix 5A. The SIPRI Top 100 arms-producing companies, 2009 »

Type: appendix

DOI: 10.1093/sipri/9780199695522.005.0006

Chapter: 5. Arms production

Source: SIPRI Yearbook 2011

Author: Susan T. Jackson

Susan T.Jackson*Appendix 5A. The SIPRI Top 100 arms-producing companies, 2009I. IntroductionThe SIPRI Top 100 lists the world’s 100 largest arms-producing companies (excluding those based in China), ranked by their arms sales. It is a unique data set that allows analysis of developments in worldwide arms production in terms of major arms-producing companies and their adjustments to political and economic contexts and the resulting industrial structures.Section II of this appendix discusses the main trends revealed by the Top 100 for 2009.Section III presents the Top 100 itself, including information on

Appendix 5B. Major arms industry acquisitions, 2010 »

Type: appendix

DOI: 10.1093/sipri/9780199695522.005.0007

Chapter: 5. Arms production

Source: SIPRI Yearbook 2011

Author: Vincent Boulanin

VincentBoulaninAppendix 5B. Major arms industry acquisitions, 2010I. IntroductionLarge-scale merger and acquisition deals returned to the arms industry in 2010. While there were no deals with a value of over $1 billion (known as ‘mega-deals’) in 2009, there were three in 2010. The trends for arms producers to acquire cybersecurity, intelligence and military services firms continued in 2010. In addition to acquisitions within and between the major industrialized countries that are members of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD), companies based in non-OECD countries such as India and the United Arab Emirates (UAE)

Appendix 5B. The reporting of military expenditure data »

Type: appendix

DOI: 10.1093/sipri/9780199581122.005.0005

Chapter: 5. Military expenditure

Source: SIPRI Yearbook 2010

Author: Noel Kelly

NoelKellyAppendix 5B. The reporting of military expenditure dataI. IntroductionThe public availability of information on military expenditure has increased significantly in recent years. This is due in part to the increasing levels of transparency in many countries that is associated with an increase of democratic governance and civilian control of the military as well as with the development of the Internet: increasing numbers of governments make budgetary information—including military budgets—available online. These national systems of reporting vary considerably in terms of both the level of coverage of the data provided (e.g. what items are included

Appendix 6A. The SIPRI Top 100 arms-producing companies, 2008 »

Type: appendix

DOI: 10.1093/sipri/9780199581122.005.0006

Chapter: 6. Arms production

Source: SIPRI Yearbook 2010

Author: Susan T. Jackson

Susan T.JacksonThe SIPRI Arms Industry Network*Appendix 6A. The SIPRI Top 100 arms-producing companies, 2008I. Selection criteria and sources of dataTable6A.1 lists the world ’ s 100 largest arms-producing companies (excluding Chinese companies), ranked by their arms sales in 2008—the SIPRI Top 100 for 2008. The table contains information on each company’s arms sales in 2007 and 2008 and its total sales, profit and employment in 2008. It includes public and private companies but excludes manufacturing or maintenance units of the armed services. Only companies with operational activities in the field

Appendix 6A. The suppliers and recipients of major conventional weapons, 2006–10 »

Type: appendix

DOI: 10.1093/sipri/9780199695522.005.0008

Chapter: 6. International arms transfers

Source: SIPRI Yearbook 2011

Author:

The SIPRI Arms Transfers ProgrammeAppendix 6A. The suppliers and recipients of major conventional weapons, 2006–10I. IntroductionThe SIPRI Arms Transfers Programme maintains the SIPRI Arms Transfers Database, which contains information on deliveries of major conventional weapons to states, international organizations and non-state armed groups since 1950.1 SIPRI ascribes a trend-indicator value (TIV) to each weapon or subsystem included in the database. SIPRI then calculates the volume of transfers to, from and between all of the above-listed entities using the TIV and the number of weapon systems or subsystems delivered in a given year. TIV