Secessionism: Identity, Interest, and Strategy
McGill-Queen's Press - MQUP, 2012-02-13 - 240 psl.
Using innovative methods to analyze both advanced democracies and developing countries, Jason Sorens shows how central governments can alleviate or increase ethnic minority demands for regional autonomy. He argues that when countries treat secession as negotiable and provide legal paths to pursuing it rather than absolutely prohibiting independence, violence is far less likely. Additionally, independence movements encourage government policies of decentralization that may be beneficial to regional minorities. An informative investigation of the root causes of political violence, Secessionism provides a clear-eyed look at independence movements for both governments and secessionists.
Ką žmonės sako - Rašyti recenziją
Neradome recenzijų įprastose vietose.
The Future of Secessionist Politics
Kiti leidimai - Peržiūrėti viską
actual advanced democracies analysis argues autonomy base benefits causes central government chapter civil coded collective commitment common conflict consider constitutional constraints countries credible cultural dataset decentralization demands democratic dependent determine develop dummy economic effects elections electoral ethnic groups evidence example executive existing expect explain fact factors favour federal future hypothesis identity important included increases independence India institutions interests irredentist Italy kind Kurds language less majority mean measure minority nationalist negotiated offer organizations percent points political population positive possible potential predicted presents probably problem promote provinces Quebec rebel rebellion reduce referendum regional regional autonomy regression relative risk rule score Scotland Scottish seces secession secessionism secessionist movements secessionist parties self-government separation shows sionist Sources South sovereignty status strong Table territorial tion United variable violence vote share voters