Who Intervenes?: Ethnic Conflict and Interstate Crisis
Ohio State University Press, 2006 - Political Science - 264 pages
The book includes a comparative analysis of five case studies: India and Sri Lanka, Somalia and Ethiopia, Malaysia and the Thai Malay (a non-intervention), the immediate aftermath of the breakup of Yugoslavia, and Greece and Turkey with Cyprus. The case histories produce strong support for the relevance of the typology and catalysts. Ethnic composition, institutional constraint, and ethnic affinity and cleavage are very useful factors in distinguishing both the likelihood and form of intervention.
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affinity and cleavage agreement autonomy Barre became border Bosnia-Herzegovina Brecher and Wilkenfeld Carment cease-fire chapter clan communist confrontation constitution cooperation coup crises Croatia Croats Cyprus decision domestic economic elites escalation Ethiopia ethnic affinities ethnic brethren ethnic foreign policy ethnic groups ethnically diverse ethnically dominant example external factors federal forces framework Globe and Mail Greater Somalia Greece Greek Cypriots independence India Indian government institutional constraints insurgency interaction interstate ethnic conflict intervention involvement IPKF irredentism irredentist Islamic island issue Jayewardene Kelantan leaders linkages LTTE Malaysia military Milosevic minority movement Muslims nationalist Ogaden parties Patani peace percent political potential president Proposition provinces PULO Ramet regime regional republics Saideman 1998b Sauldie separatist Serb Serbia Sinhalese Slovenia Somali Sri Lanka Sri Lankan government state’s strategies Suhrke Tamil territory Thai Malay Thailand threat tion Turkey Turkish Cypriots Type Ia violence win-set WSLF Yugoslav Yugoslavia