Radomir Compel, University of Nagasaki, Japan
School of Global Humanities and Social Sciences
University of Nagasaki
College of Humanities and Social Sciences
United Arab Emirates
Rua Luiz Oscar de Carvalho 207
bloco 5 apto 103, trindade
Santa Catarina 88036400
Juichi Inada,Senshu University, Japan, email@example.com
Shaimaa Moheyeldin, Cairo University, Egypt, firstname.lastname@example.org
Marta Jaroszewicz, University of Warsaw, Poland, email@example.com
Mohammad Bashir Mobasher, American University of Afghanistan, and American University, Afghanistan and USA, firstname.lastname@example.org
Mukund Narvenkar, Goa University, India, email@example.com
Liliana Filip, Political Research Group, Romania, firstname.lastname@example.org
James Scott, University of Eastern Finland, Finland, email@example.com
Hala Thabet, Zayed University, United Arab Emirates, Hala.Thabet@zu.ac.ae
Jovanie Espesor, Mindanao State University, Philippines, firstname.lastname@example.org
Recognised as study group in 1988; granted research committee status in 1999; changed name from "Role of the Military in Democratization" to "Security, Conflict and Democratization" in April 2018.
Examines the processes, content and consequences of military interventions in the political systems of third world countries. Military interventions have been a characteristic feature of these countries over the last 30 years or so. In the mid 1980s there was general public revulsion against the culture of military rule, particularly in Latin America.
All these developments created an intellectual sphere which necessitated research in order to examine these processes of democratisation and their consequences. The political economy of military regimes, crisis in civil military relations and the role of military in nascent democracies have also been incorporated as areas of research.