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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»





Minority Education in Macedonia: Recurring Ethnic TensionsDrivers of Decentralisation ReformCase 2: Compulsory Macedonian in Primary SchoolsWhy Institutions Matter in Post-Conflict StatesDecentralisation in Macedonia: Designing Municipal Maps and FundsAfter Ethnic Conflict: Why Look at Post-conflict Recovery?BibliographyInstitutional Framework: Post-conflict InstitutionsMacedonia 1991–2001: Simmering Ethnic TensionsExplaining Ethnic AccommodationImplementation of adopted policiesDayton Bosnia – Institutions and Policy-makingII Historical and InstitutionalDe-ethnicisation of policiesPost-conflict Power-sharing: The Dayton AgreementExplaining Success in Establishing State Military CapacityCritical Decisions: Pre-Dayton Bosnia and Herzegovina (1990–1995)Macedonia and Bosnia: Prospects and ChallengesCase 2: A Single Army (2004–2006)External Actors and InfluencesCase 1: Establishing State-level Ministry of Defence (2002–2003)Effects of Federal Power-sharingBosnia 1991–1995: Break-up of InstitutionsPolitical Elites and Ethnic AccommodationCase 1: Empowering Local Government 2002–2004The Post-conflict Political ArenaWhy the Ashdown Proposal FailedCase 2: Increasing Funds for Municipalities (2005–2009)Yugoslav Communism (1974–1990): Ethnicity and IdeologyPower-sharing Institutions in YugoslaviaAfter 2001Police Reform in Bosnia: Ethnicity above EfficiencyBosnia's Track Record after DaytonDefining Political ElitesDecentralisation Policy in MacedoniaMilitary Reform in Post-Dayton BosniaUnderstanding Persistent EthnicisationInformal practicesMacedonia's Track Record after 2001Context: Post-conflict EthnicityYugoslav Communism (1974–1990)Approaches and Concepts: Institutions and ElitesMedia SourcesInterviewsFrom Contestation towards AccommodationPolice in Post-conflict Security in Bosnia and HerzegovinaHistorical Legacies in Minority Education PolicyVoting patternsOn Ethnic AccommodationExternal ActorsMacedonia 1991–2001: Towards Democracy and SovereigntyMapping the Field: Ethnicity, Violence, InstitutionsUnity, Continuity and Ethnic IdentityUnintended Effects from Education ReformIII What Makes Post-conflict Politics WorkPower-sharing mechanismsActors: Political ElitesMilitary Reform in Bosnia: A Single Joint ArmyA Second Failure: Lajčak's ProposalBook StructurePolice Reform after the ConflictOfficial Documents and Reports:Before 2001IV Continuing Challenges: Persisting Ethnic tensionsGovernment CrisisUnderstanding Persisting Ethnic ResistancePolicy Case SelectionWhat Happens at the Policy Level?From Accommodation towards De-ethnicisationCase 2: Lajčak's Reform Proposal (2007–2008)Minority Education Policy in MacedoniaCase 1: Tetovo University – Establishment and LegalisationBosnia 1991–1996: From Communism to Ethnic ConflictMethodology of ResearchSecurity and Politics after DaytonHistorical Legacies in DecentralisationArticles, Chapters and BooksData Collection and AvailabilityOhrid Framework Agreement – Bringing Power-sharing BackLarger PerspectivesBeyond Formal InstitutionsCase 1: Ashdown Reform Proposal (2004–2005)
 
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