Creating New States: Theory and Practice of Secession
Ashgate, Jan 1, 2007 - Law - 277 pages
Secession is the creation of a new independent state out of an existing state. Examined through political, social and legal processes, the first part of the volume deals with the practice of secessions. Following an analysis of secessionist movements and their role in attempts at secession, eight case studies are explored to illustrate peaceful, violent, sequential and recursive secessions. Part two deals with the theoretical approaches and starts with a discussion of theories that attempt to explain why and how secessions take place and the economic causes. This book systematizes our present knowledge of secessions in an accessible way to readers not familiar with the phenomenon and its consequences.
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Secessions and Secessionist Movements
Norway Slovakia and Quebec
Biafra Bangladesh Chechnya
7 other sections not shown
Albanian argue attempt to secede attempts at secession Awami League Bangladesh Bengali Biafra Bosnia Bosnia and Herzegovina Bosnia-Herzegovina Canada causally necessary central government Chapter Chechen Chechnya colonial constitutional Croat Croatia cultural Czech democratic dissolution Dudaev East Pakistan economic Estonia ethnic federal units francophone gain grievances Herzegovina host state authorities Iceland ideology institutions international law international recognition justify Kosovo Latvia Lithuania majority military force mobilization national groups nationalist negotiations Nigeria normative Norway Norwegian organizations parliament peaceful secessions political principle proclaimed proclamation of secession Quebec recognized referendum regions right of secession right of self-determination right to secede rule Russian secede secession of Quebec secessionist authorities secessionist conflict secessionist group secessionist leaders secessionist movements secessionist population self-determination Serb Serbia SFRY Slovak Slovakia Slovenia social sovereignty Soviet target group theories of secession triggered unilateral secession union republics USSR violence violent conflict violent secessions vote Yugoslav federal army Yugoslavia