Democratization in post-conflict, post-Dayton Bosnia has been characterized by many scholars as a “noble experiment”: the West’s guinea pig for internationally initiated post-communist democratization. In a state so wearied by war and dictatorship, democracy would be expected to take root quickly and flourish. However, due to various cultural and political influences, what the Dayton Peace Agreement originally intended to quickly lead to Bosnia’s self-governance has instead resulted in the state’s crippling dependence on external actors. The articles in this section of this bibliography explore the myriad influences (primarily under the umbrella of ethnicity) on the process.
Kawano, Melanie; Goodman, Amber; and Saeger, Chris
"Human Rights and Post-War Reconstruction: Democratization in Bosnia,"
Human Rights & Human Welfare: Vol. 5
, Article 35.
Available at: https://digitalcommons.du.edu/hrhw/vol5/iss1/35