11) International Governance of War-Torn Territories: Rule and Reconstruction, by Richard Caplan
Two books on very similar topics. Don't really have the energy to review either right now. Chesterman's slightly the better read, though also less accurately titled in that he deals with post-1995 Bosnia and post-2003 Iraq, neither of which is really UN per se. Both very good and detailed.
The three real killers for international interventions post-conflict are, according to both writers:
i) wishful thinking about conditions on the ground, rather than proper planning for the circumstances of the mission, often driven by domestic political pressures on key players
ii) failure to establish purpose of the mission (and thus conditions for eventually terminating it) right at the very start
iii) failure to establish rule of law very early on in the process, ie police, courts, enforcement mechanisms.
Very useful food for thought, anyway.
While on the plane I also read Spyridon Kotsovilis' paper on Greece's policy towards Macedonia, picked up on a Google trawl since he references me briefly in a footnote. An attractive argument about international relations in general, and how the Realists and Constructivists are Both Wrong; unfortunately his English lets him down in one or two key places, but I think I basically agree with what he's saying and must read more of the writers he references positively (other than myself).