This chapter reviews corruption in Georgia, a country which has had a revolution in the name of anti-corruption, subsequently rapidly adopted an archetypal package of anti-corruption policy and practice, but arguably still remains trapped by unsavoury structures of privilege which the donors have always been myopic towards due to geopolitical interest 다운로드.
Dadalauri, N. (2007). Political Corruption in Georgia. in: Bracking, S. (ed). (2007). Corruption and Development. NY: Palgrave Macmillan, 155-166 다운로드.
The paper first discusses the extent to which the vulnerability of the regime was exposed before and during the electoral process 나를잊지말아요. Author then examines the factors that contributed to popular mobilization, noting at first why mobilization was surprising even given government vulnerability 다운로드. Third, he assesses the role of U.S. intervention and Serbian-inspired NGOs and offer tentative conclusions regarding their effects. The appendix addresses the question of why alternative electoral breakthroughs did not occur 다운로드.
Welt, C. (2006). Regime vulnerability and popular mobilization in Georgia’s Rose Revolution. Center on Democracy, Development, and the Rule of Law Working Papers, (67) 다운로드.
Drawing on a study of competitive authoritarian regimes with Steven R. Levitsky, author identify a set of longer-term variables—including the degree of state and party capacity as well as the strength or weakness of links to the West—that more fully explains why some post-communist leaders have successfully consolidated authoritarian rule while others have failed 다운로드.
Way, L. (2008). The real causes of the color revolutions. Journal of Democracy, 19(3), 55-69.
This paper develops the specificity of the Georgian situation and make the case that what is happening in Georgia seems to be closer to the classic examples of revolutions than the stalemate in Serbia, Ukraine, or Kyrgyzstan 다운로드. Author argues that the Rose Revolution was a political revolution similar to the other Colour Revolutions, yet it distinguishes itself by not stopping with the overthrow of the old regime and a project to reform the state but continuing to push for change of the elite in power by pushing for radical social-economic reforms 컴퍼니오브히어로즈 다운로드.
Cheterian, V. (2008). Georgia’s Rose Revolution: Change or Repetition? Tension between State-Building and Modernization Projects. Nationalities papers, 36(4), 689-712 spoqa han sans.
The purpose of this article is to provide an overview of Georgia’s party development and put it into the context of the country’s political life 다운로드. As the discussion of these issues in academic literature has been scarce, this paper is largely descriptive and does not intend to build the picture of party development into any frozen frame of the political theory 다운로드.
Devdariani, J. (2004). Georgia: Rise and fall of the façade democracy. Demokratizatsiya: The Journal of Post-Soviet Democratization, 12(1), 79-115 대부 게임 다운로드.