This timely new collection addresses the problems of ethnic conflict regulation. The editors begin with an assessment of the morality, feasibility, and consequences of the primary methods used by governments to eliminate or manage ethnic conflicts. They include examples from the normatively desirable, such as federalism, to the morally appalling, such as genocide. Their introduction is followed by a comprehensive set of case studies written by leading authorities on conflicts in Europe, Asia, Africa, Oceania, and the Americas. Various studies analyze developments in South Africa between 1989 and 1992, the explosive events in the former Yugoslavia, and lesser known conflicts in Canada, Fiji, Malaysia, and other countries.
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Table of Contents
Case studies: Canada, the Soviet Union and its successor states, India (Punjab), Malaysia, Northern Ireland, Burundi, Yugoslavia, Spain, South Africa, Fiji, Belgium