Georgia is the most democratic country in the Caucasus, but arguably its democratization has also been riddled by Huntingtonian developmental crises, resulting in ethnic conflicts and civil wars. Authors argue that variation in the type of political instability is best understood by focusing on the interaction between nationalism and political institutionalization rather than on their independent effects 극한 영화.
Siroky, D. S., & Aprasidze, D. (2011). Guns, roses and democratization: Huntington’s secret admirer in the Caucasus. Democratization, 18(6), 1227-1245 다운로드.
This paper analyzes the Georgian-Abkhaz conflict from the perspective of four major players (the Georgians, the Abkhaz, the Russians, and the West). It also explains the formation of the Georgian and Abkhaz national projects 다운로드. It concludes with options for a possible settlement.
Nodia, G. (1997). Causes and Visions of Conflict in Abkhazia다운로드. Institute of Slavic, East European, and Eurasian Studies, UC Berkeley.
The paper outlines the nature of contemporary national security dilemmas for post-Soviet Georgia. It examines Georgia’s present security threats, as well as its current relationships with Russia and the other countries of the region 다운로드. The paper also presents an in-depth discussion of the situation of civil-military relations in Georgia and the impact of these relations on state security 다운로드. The author analyzes the roots of Georgia’s problems in developing a coherent and practical security policy. He proposes that the ad hoc character of current security policy has resulted in passivity in dealing with threats such as ethnic conflicts, including the war in Abkhazia 다운로드.
Darchiashvili, D. (1997). Georgia, the Search for State Security. Center for International Security and Arms Control, Stanford University 다운로드.
The paper describes the process of arrival of an explicit Christian agenda in the politics of Georgia during the dissident period of Zviad Gamsakhurdia and its possible effects on the developments in the country 레노버 노트북 드라이버.
Crego, P. (1994). Religion and nationalism in Georgia. Religion in Eastern Europe, 14(3), 1-9.