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Home arrow Political science arrow After Ethnic Conflict : Policy-making in Post-conflict Bosnia and Herzegovina and Macedonia

A short course of lectures
«After Ethnic Conflict: Policy-making in Post-conflict Bosnia and Herzegovina and Macedonia»





Bosnia 1991–1995: Break-up of InstitutionsArticles, Chapters and BooksPolice Reform after the ConflictUnintended Effects from Education ReformPolice in Post-conflict Security in Bosnia and HerzegovinaCase 2: Increasing Funds for Municipalities (2005–2009)After Ethnic Conflict: Why Look at Post-conflict Recovery?BibliographyUnderstanding Persisting Ethnic ResistanceBefore 2001Police Reform in Bosnia: Ethnicity above EfficiencyCase 1: Ashdown Reform Proposal (2004–2005)Data Collection and AvailabilityCase 1: Establishing State-level Ministry of Defence (2002–2003)From Contestation towards AccommodationMacedonia and Bosnia: Prospects and ChallengesIII What Makes Post-conflict Politics WorkDecentralisation in Macedonia: Designing Municipal Maps and FundsBeyond Formal InstitutionsApproaches and Concepts: Institutions and ElitesIV Continuing Challenges: Persisting Ethnic tensionsBosnia 1991–1996: From Communism to Ethnic ConflictMinority Education in Macedonia: Recurring Ethnic TensionsImplementation of adopted policiesGovernment CrisisOhrid Framework Agreement – Bringing Power-sharing BackInformal practicesExplaining Ethnic AccommodationDecentralisation Policy in MacedoniaDrivers of Decentralisation ReformA Second Failure: Lajčak's ProposalContext: Post-conflict EthnicityInterviewsWhy the Ashdown Proposal FailedCase 1: Tetovo University – Establishment and LegalisationWhat Happens at the Policy Level?Military Reform in Post-Dayton BosniaYugoslav Communism (1974–1990): Ethnicity and IdeologyThe Post-conflict Political ArenaMilitary Reform in Bosnia: A Single Joint ArmyCase 1: Empowering Local Government 2002–2004Book StructureMacedonia's Track Record after 2001Policy Case SelectionUnderstanding Persistent EthnicisationHistorical Legacies in Minority Education PolicySecurity and Politics after DaytonMethodology of ResearchFrom Accommodation towards De-ethnicisationOn Ethnic AccommodationDayton Bosnia – Institutions and Policy-makingCase 2: Compulsory Macedonian in Primary SchoolsMinority Education Policy in MacedoniaMedia SourcesLarger PerspectivesCase 2: A Single Army (2004–2006)Unity, Continuity and Ethnic IdentityEffects of Federal Power-sharingAfter 2001Defining Political ElitesMapping the Field: Ethnicity, Violence, InstitutionsInstitutional Framework: Post-conflict InstitutionsActors: Political ElitesPolitical Elites and Ethnic AccommodationCritical Decisions: Pre-Dayton Bosnia and Herzegovina (1990–1995)Explaining Success in Establishing State Military CapacityYugoslav Communism (1974–1990)Power-sharing Institutions in YugoslaviaDe-ethnicisation of policiesPower-sharing mechanismsVoting patternsExternal ActorsOfficial Documents and Reports:External Actors and InfluencesBosnia's Track Record after DaytonII Historical and InstitutionalMacedonia 1991–2001: Towards Democracy and SovereigntyMacedonia 1991–2001: Simmering Ethnic TensionsHistorical Legacies in DecentralisationCase 2: Lajčak's Reform Proposal (2007–2008)Post-conflict Power-sharing: The Dayton AgreementWhy Institutions Matter in Post-Conflict States
 
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