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This article first traces the origin of hybrid warfare and the label game surrounding the concept, asking whether it is merely old wine in a new bottle, and if so, whether it is still a useful concept. It is found that while being old wine in new bottles, it is still a good wine well worth drinking. While there is not much new in the concept itself, it is a useful tool to think about past wars, today’s wars and the wars of the future. Thereafter, this paper analyses how hybrid warfare and hybrid threats are to be understood in the context of peace, conflict and war. It is shown how hybrid warfare and threats fit into our traditional understanding of conflict dynamics.
An unwanted and long lasting consequence of the demise of the bipolar world order is the increasing number of non-state actors who constantly challenge the existing status quo. Unlike in the traditional international environment where states primarily interact with other states, the last two and a half decades witnessed states increasingly interacting with various non-state actors. These state / non-state interactions very often result in asymmetric confrontations, including asymmetric warfare. In order to better understand certain features of asymmetric warfare the author proposes a biological approach that takes advantage of recent discoveries in primate research
The paper focuses on the analysis of the current highly dangerous tools of destruction, used mostly by insurgents and terrorists, especially in asymmetric warfare. Vehicles usually loaded with explosives (mostly homemade explosive), driven by suicide bombers are a significant threat to troops and the civilian population, not only in high risk areas. Analysis of the available incidents of this type, and available response to an incident mentioned in this article, it becomes the basic portfolio data for the design of effective elimination or at least reduction of the destructive effect, especially on soft targets.
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