Bosnian Security after Dayton: New Perspectives

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Michael A. Innes
Taylor & Francis, Oct 17, 2006 - Political Science - 240 pages
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Featuring fresh contributions from leading scholars, this new volume considers a varied range of post-war, post-Dayton and post-9/11 problems and issues, reminding readers that Dayton is not the only challenge to the safety, stability, and long-term viability of the post-war Bosnian state.

Drawing together all the latest research, this book covers new ground in its discussion of post-9/11 security concerns, and in its leading-edge analyses of crime, corruption, and terror in a transitional state. It takes Bosnia-Herzegovina seriously as a subject of regional and international affairs, and is a critically important contribution to scholarship, showing how redefined global security concerns have heavily altered international and domestic security priorities in Bosnia-Herzegovina, with corresponding implications for post-war justice and identity politics, foreign intervention, and state-level institution building.

This is essential reading for scholars of the Balkans, peacebuilding and reconstruction, European politics and of security studies in general.

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About the author (2006)

The Editor: Michael A. Innes is a Visiting Research Fellow, School of Politics and International Studies, University of Leeds. He previously worked as an analyst working on counter-terrorism and transnational threats. He spent several years as a field-based consultant in Bosnia-Herzegovina, and has been an Associate Fellow of the Centre for Developing Area Studies, MGill University, and Graduate Research Fellow of the Montreal Institute for Genocide and Human Rights studies. He has published widely on conflict and security in such journals as Studies in Conflict and Terrorism, Small Wars and Insurgencies, and Civil Wars.

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