In this paper, we address the question of why in some de facto states something like “dominant party” politics has emerged, whereas in others there at least appears some form of real political competition. We empirically assess some of the commonly cited factors that affect the character of politics within de facto states (the wealth of the entity, the militarization of society, the level of ethnic homogeneity, and political institutional features). Using Fuzzy-Set Qualitative Comparative Analysis (fsQCA), a method developed specifically to deal with the “small N problem” in empirical inquiry, we apply this framework to 13 post-secessionist unrecognized states.
Research Article| April 05 2012
The emergence of dominant political party systems in unrecognized states
Communist and Post-Communist Studies (2012) 45 (1-2): 123–130.
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John Ishiyama, Anna Batta; The emergence of dominant political party systems in unrecognized states. Communist and Post-Communist Studies 1 June 2012; 45 (1-2): 123–130. doi: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.postcomstud.2012.03.006
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