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In this concise volume, Timothy Sisk defines power sharing as practices and institutions that result in broad-based governing coalitions generally inclusive of all major ethnic groups. He identifies the principal approaches to power sharing, including autonomy, federations, and proportional electoral systems.
In addition, Sisk highlights the problems with various power-sharing approaches and practices that have been raised by scholars and practitioners alike, and the instances where power-sharing experiments have succeeded and where they have failed. Finally, he offers some guidance to policymakers as they ponder power-sharing arrangements.
|2||Ethnic Conflict: Approaches, Patterns, and Dynamics||11|
|3||Democracy and Its Alternatives in Deeply Divided Societies||27|
|4||A Typology of Conflict-Regulating Practices||47|
|5||Power Sharing and Peace Processes||77|
|6||International Intervention and Power Sharing||87|