Colombia appears to be fast approaching an agreement on a set of peace accords ending an armed conflict that has lasted over 55 years. In this CMI Working paper, we consider the status of and possibilities to transform civil-military relations in the country and the possible connections this has to founding democratic and sustainable peace. We furthermore stress the need to expand on standard approaches to the study of civil-military relations in Colombia through consideration of their intersection with features of economic and social development in the country.
Patriarchy, Politics and Women’s Activism in Post-Revolution Sudan
Liv Tønnessen, Samia al-Nagar
Armed governance: the case of the CIA-supported Afghan militias
Antonio De Lauri, Astri Suhrke
Small Wars and Insurgencies
Constituting Transitions: Predicting Unpredictability
Christine Bell, Robert Forster
International Law and Transitional Governance Critical Perspectives
The effect of a supply shock in the production of cocaine on violence: Evidence from Colombia and Venezuela
Overcoming the Limits of Legal Opportunity Structures: LGBT Rights’ Divergent Paths in Costa Rica and Colombia
Bruce M. Wilson,Camila Gianella
Latin American Politics and Society.
What causes Latin America’s high incidence of adolescent pregnancy?
Camila Gianella, Marta Rodriguez de Assis Machado, Angelica Peñas Defago
Legal knowledge as a tool for social change: La mesa por la vida y la salud de las mujeres as an expert on Colombian abortion law
Ana Cristina González Vélez and Isabel Cristina Jaramillo
Health and Human Rights Journal
The Helpers and the Helped: Troubling Ideas of Human Worth in Humanitarianism
Humanitarian Diplomatic Practices
The Hague Journal of Diplomacy
Close your eyes and picture “a humanitarian”. What do you see?