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12 black & white tables, 13 black & white line drawings
Table Of Contents
Introduction PART I: The Why Men Rebel Project: Theories of Rebellion, Repression, and Responses to Scarcity 1. Psychological Factors in Civil Violence 2. War, Revolution and the Growth of the Coercive State 3. On the Political Consequences of Scarcity and Economic Decline PART II. The Minorities at Risk Project: Patterns, Causes and Management of Ethnopolitical Conflict 4. Peoples against States: Ethnopolitical Conflict and the Changing World System 5. Minorities, Nationalists, and Islamists: Explaining Communal Conflict in the Twenty-first Century 6. Attaining Peace in Divided Societies: Five Principles of Emerging Doctrine PART III: Protest, Rebellion, Terrorism: Outcomes and Alternatives 7. On the Outcomes of Violent Conflict 8. Self-Determination Movements and Their Outcomes 9. Terrorism in Democracies: When it Occurs, Why it Fails 10. Nonviolence in Ethnopolitics: Strategies for the Attainment of Group Rights and Autonomy PART IV. Post-Colonial Africa 11. Explaining Political Violence and Revolution in Africa 12. How Africa's Civil Wars Ended: Lessons for Prevention? 13. The Security Challenges of Somalia: Toward a Confederal Solution 14. Why Men Rebel Revisited: Observations on Revolution in Contemporary Africa
Ted Robert Gurr is Distinguished University Professor Emeritus in the Department of Government and Politics, University of Maryland, USA. He is internationally-recognized for his theoretical, comparative, and historical studies of societal conflict, and is author of the award-winning books Why Men Rebel (1970, 2010) and Violence in America (19769, 1979, with Hugh Davis Graham). His most recent book is Crime-Terror Alliances and the State (Routledge 2013, with Lyubov Mincheva ).