Internationalized State-Building after Violent Conflict : Bosnia Ten Years after DaytonMaterial type: TextSeries: eBooks on DemandAssociation for the Study of Nationalities: Publisher: : Taylor and Francis, 2013Description: 1 online resource (109 p.)ISBN: 9781317969716Genre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Internationalized State-Building after Violent Conflict : Bosnia Ten Years after DaytonDDC classification: 327.172 LOC classification: DR1750 | .W455 2013Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
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|Electronic Book||UT Tyler Online Online||DR1750 .W455 2013 (Browse shelf)||http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=1486970||Available||EBL1486970|
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|DR1750 .L57 2019 Surviving the peace :||DR1750 .P384 2013 Places of Pain :||DR1750 .P384 2013 Places of Pain :||DR1750 .W455 2013 Internationalized State-Building after Violent Conflict :||DR1752 International intervention and the problem of legitimacy :||DR1752 Bosnian Genocide : The Essential Reference Guide.||DR1752 .F75 2013 Bosnia and Herzegovina :|
Cover; Title; Copyright; Contents; 1. Bosnia and Herzegovina Ten Years after Dayton: Lessons for Internationalized State Building; 2. After Dayton, Dayton? The Evolution of an Unpopular Peace; 3. Complex Public Power Regulation in Bosnia and Herzegovina after the Dayton Peace Agreement; 4. The ICTY, War Crimes Enforcement and Dayton: The Ghost in the Machine; 5. Economic Reconstruction of Bosnia and Herzegovina: The Lost Decade; 6. Building Trust in Public Institutions? Good Governance and Anti-corruption in Bosnia-Herzegovina; Index
<P>Previously published as a special issue of <EM>Ethnopolitics,</EM> this volume analyzes various dimensions of the internationalized state-building process in Bosnia and Herzegovina since 1995. </P><P>In December 1995, the Dayton Agreements ended the war in Bosnia and Herzegovina and established a fragile peace between the former conflict parties. The settlement seemed morally wrong and politically impracticable, but still necessary in order to end violence of a scale and intensity not seen in Europe since the end of the Second World War. The leading contributors conclude that internationali
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Author notes provided by Syndetics
Marc Weller is the Director of the European Centre for Minority Issues, a lecturer in international law and relations in the University of Cambridge and a fellow of the Lauterpacht Research Centre for International Law and of Hughes Hall.
Stefan Wolff is Professor of Political Science at the University of Bath in England, United Kingdom. He holds an M.Phil. in political theory from Magdalene College, Cambridge, and a Ph.D. in political science from the London School of Economics.