March & April Review
The blog has not been updated in a few weeks but it's not been for lack of activity on my part, rest assured. There's been plenty of conferences, panels and talks that have kept me quite busy.
The site has also expanded, with a new media section where folks can check out some of my recent commentaries and the journo crowd can also get a sense of where my commentary has appeared previously when thinking about contacting me.
In this vein, I'd like to draw your attention especially to the pieces on openDemocracy--a great network that has been kind enough to publish a lot of my recent writing. And my thanks especially to Heather McRobie who runs the terrific 50.50 blog over on openDemocracy and who has been my primary interlocutor there.
For those who may have missed some the recent analyses, here's a quick review:
- Democracy blooming at the margins: Bosnia-Herzegovina, Ukraine and Taiwan
- Elections and ethnic cleansing in Bosnia-Herzegovina
- The evolution of Bosnia’s protest movement: an interview with Jasmin Mujanović
I've also posted some new strictly academic writing over on my Academia.edu profile where the Princip, Valter, Pejić and the Raja text has proven especially popular.
In addition, the Emerging Democracies blog has also been garnering attention. My recent interview with Josip Glaurdic on the "Yugoslavian dimensions" of the crisis in Ukraine has proven to be popular and the EDI events schedule is also frequently refreshed.
For day to day analyses, of course, you can always grab a hold of me on Twitter. In the meantime, thanks for all your feedback, support, and shares. Ciao!
11/23/2017 10:18:29 pm
All protests have a heart. I don't believe they are singlehandedly manufactured by some parties with selfish interest. People will not be willing to look stupid on the streets even for such an enormous amount of money. I am not sure about a select few but the rest of the world have something to say to the global leaders and they simply refuse to be part of any form of exploitation. I don't think so. Expect the worse but this people are willing to die for their cause.
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