Civilian Rule in the Developing World: Democracy on the March?

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Westview Press, 1992 - Political Science - 273 pages
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7. The persistence and fragility of civilian rule in Kenya, by Cobie Harris.

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Contents

Sources of Political Stability in Modernizing Monarchical
23
The Preservation of Civilian Rule in Saudi Arabia
53
From Party Control to Party
73
Copyright

11 other sections not shown

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About the author (1992)

Constantine P. Danopoulos teaches political science at San Jose State University and has written extensively on international security and civil-military relations. He is the author of Warriors and Politicians in Modern Greece (1984) and editor or co-editor of The Decline of Military Regimes—The Civilian Influence, Military Withdrawal from Politics, From Military to Civilian Rule, The Political Role of the Military, and Civil-Military Relations in the Soviet and Yugoslav Successor States. Dr. Danopoulos’s numerous articles have appeared in journals such as Armed Forces and Society, Political Science Quarterly, West European Politics, The Journal of Political and Military Sociology, The Journal of Security Studies and Public Administration and Development. He is president of the Research Committee on Armed Forces and Society/IPSA and editor of The Journal of Political and Military Sociology. Daniel Zirker is dean of the College of Arts and Sciences and professor of political science at Montana State University at Billings. A former peace corps volunteer in Northeast Brazil, his central research focus has been civil-military relations and the democratization process in Brazil. He co-edited Civil-Military Relations in the Soviet and Yugoslav Successor States (with Constantine Danopoulos) and has published numerous articles in a variety of journals, including Armed Forces and Society, The Journal of Political and Military Sociology, Latin American Research Review, Latin American Perspectives, and the Canadian Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Studies.

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