Ethnonationalist Conflict in Postcommunist States

Tracing the development of informally institutionalized conflict dynamics in Bulgaria, Macedonia, and Kosovo, Maria Koinova analyzes why some conflicts were resolved with minimal violence after the end of communism and others broke out into civil war.

Ethnonationalist Conflict in Postcommunist States
Varieties of Governance in Bulgaria, Macedonia, and Kosovo

Maria Koinova

2013 | 328 pages | Cloth $69.95
Political Science
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Table of Contents

List of Abbreviations

Introduction: Applying Path-Dependence, Timing, and Sequencing in Conflict Analysis
Chapter 1. The Majority-Minority Relationship and the Formation of Informally Institutionalized Conflict Dynamics
Chapter 2. Self-Reinforcing Processes in the Majority-Minority Relationship
Chapter 3. International Intervention During the Formative Period
Chapter 4. International Agents, Self-Reinforcement of Conflict Dynamics, and Processes of Change
Chapter 5. Intervention of Identity-Based Agents: Kin-States and Diasporas
Chapter 6. Change in Conflict Dynamics
Chapter 7. Continuity in Conflict Dynamics
Conclusions: Lessons Learned About Informally Institutionalized Conflict Dynamics

Notes
Bibliography
Index
Acknowledgments