coercive

силовой

1.

coercive diplomacy — силовая дипломатия, дипломатия принуждения (среди дипломатов также в ходу выражения "нажимная дипломатия", "нажимной подход", примерно в том же значении, но это все-таки скорее профессиональный жаргон)

2.

One of the most frustrating aspects of Friday's Security Council session was the implication by France's foreign minister, Dominque de Villepin, that inspections were already working, and given enough time could successfully disarm Iraq without further coercive diplomacy. What this conveniently forgets is that without the coercive diplomacy of the past few months there would now be no inspections at all, let alone the limited cooperation on mostly procedural issues that the inspectors reported to the Security Council last week. ( New York Times)

3.

The emphasis placed since the summer of 2002 on "regime change" and the early indications that the United States was eager to go to war on its own have generated suspicion that the subsequent U.S. Decision to seek U.N. Approval for coercive disarmament of Iraq was essentially a charade, premised on the expectation that Saddam Hussein would prove unambiguously recalcitrant. — Здесь coercive лучше перевести вполне традиционно: "принудительное разоружение".


The English annotation is below. (English-Russian). 2003.

Смотреть что такое "coercive" в других словарях:

  • Coercive — Co*er cive, a. Serving or intended to coerce; having power to constrain. {Co*er cive*ly}, adv. Co*er cive*ness, n. [1913 Webster] Coercive power can only influence us to outward practice. Bp. Warburton. [1913 Webster] {Coercive force} or… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • coercive — co·er·cive /kō ər siv/ adj 1: serving or intended to coerce 2: resulting from coercion to protect women from coercive intimacy Kimberle Crenshaw Merriam Webster’s Dictionary of Law. Merriam Webster. 1996 …   Law dictionary

  • coercive — c.1600, from COERCE (Cf. coerce) + IVE (Cf. ive). Form coercitive (attested from 1630s) is more true to Latin …   Etymology dictionary

  • coercive — [kō ʉrsiv] adj. of coercion or tending to coerce coercively adv. coerciveness n …   English World dictionary

  • coercive — [[t]koʊɜ͟ː(r)sɪv[/t]] ADJ GRADED: usu ADJ n Coercive measures are intended to force people to do something that they do not want to do. ...increasingly coercive measures on the part of the state... The eighteenth century Admiralty had few… …   English dictionary

  • coercive — adjective Date: circa 1600 serving or intended to coerce < coercive power > < coercive measures > • coercively adverb • coerciveness noun …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • coercive — adjective Displaying a tendency or intent to coerce. The Bush administration is studying options for military strikes against Iran as part of a broader strategy of coercive diplomacy to pressure Tehran to abandon its alleged nuclear development… …   Wiktionary

  • coercive — adj. Coercive is used with these nouns: ↑diplomacy, ↑interrogation …   Collocations dictionary

  • coercive — co|er|cive [kəuˈə:sıv US kouˈə:r ] adj formal using threats or orders to make someone do something they do not want to do ▪ coercive measures to reduce absenteeism >coercively adv …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • coercive — adjective using threats or orders to make someone do something they do not want to do: coercive measures to reduce absenteeism coercively adverb …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • coercive — coerce ► VERB ▪ persuade (an unwilling person) to do something by using force or threats. DERIVATIVES coercion noun coercive adjective. ORIGIN Latin coercere restrain …   English terms dictionary

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