Bosnia: Faking Democracy After Dayton

Pirmais vāks
Pluto Press, 2000. gada 20. marts - 254 lappuses
The Dayton Accords brought the Bosnian war to an end in November 1995, establishing a detailed framework for the reconstitution of the Bosnian state and its consolidation through a process of democratisation. In Bosnia David Chandler makes the first in-depth critical analysis of the policies and impact of post-Dayton democratisation. Drawing on interviews with key officials within the OSCE in Bosnia and extensive original research exploring the impact of policies designed to further political pluralism, develop multi-ethnic administrations, protect human rights and support civil society, Chandler reveals that the process has done virtually nothing to develop democracy in this troubled country. Political autonomy and accountability are now further away than at any time since the outbreak of the Bosnian war. The Afterword to this new edition updates Bosnian developments and adds an analysis of the structures and problems of the international protectorate in Kosovo.
 

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Atlasītās lappuses

Saturs

Democratisation
7
Dayton and Sovereignty
34
PowerSharing and MultiEthnic Administrations
66
The Protection of Human Rights
90
Political Pluralism
111
Building Civil Society
135
Assessments
154
The External Dynamic of Democratisation
181
Conclusion
193
Afterword
200
Notes
212
References and Select Bibliography
216
Index
245
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viii. lappuse - ICRC International Committee of the Red Cross ICTY International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia...

Par autoru (2000)

David Chandler is Professor of International Relations, Centre for the Study of Democracy, University of Westminster. He has written widely on democracy, human rights and international relations and is also the author of From Kosovo to Kabul: Human Rights and International Intervention (Pluto Press) and Constructing Global Civil Society: Morality and Power in International Relations (2004), editor of Rethinking Human Rights: Critical Approaches to International Politics (2002) and Peace without Politics: Ten Years of State-Building in Bosnia (2005), and co-editor of Global Civil Society: Contested Futures (2005).

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