Jusqu'où peut aller la Nouvelle IRA - Armée républicaine irlandaise?

Créée en 2012, elle a revendiqué huit attaques cette année en Irlande du Nord, dont une la semaine dernière contre des officiers. Pas de quoi encore parler "d'état de crise", mais le groupe armé semble décidé à profiter de la visibilité donnée par le Brexit, estime la chercheuse Agnès Maillot.

Pour écouter le podcast Jusqu'où peut aller la Nouvelle IRA - Armée républicaine irlandaise?, veuillez suivre le lien.


Policy and Research Papers

Learning to make a Difference : Christian Aid Ireland’s Adaptive Programme Management in Governance, Gender, Peace building and Human Rights

Tackling the problems of poverty, vulnerability and exclusion that persist in parts of the world that continue to be affected by violence or political insecurity is difficult for several reasons. For one, because of the complexity of the prevailing social, economic and political systems, solutions to chronic problems are far from obvious. One response to this aspect of the challenge is adaptive programme design and management.

For full access to the report, Learning to make a difference : Christian Aid Ireland’s adaptive programme management in governance, gender, peace building and human rights, please follow the link.



Civil-military Relations in Europe

Democracy is unlikely to develop or to endure unless military and other security forces are controlled by democratic institutions and necessary safeguards, checks and balances are in place. The result of a 2-year research project managed under the auspices of the European Group on Armed Forces and Society (ERGOMAS) and the Geneva Centre for the Democratic Control of Armed Forces (DCAF), this comparative study examines how contemporary European states, both mature Western democracies and emerging democracies of post-communist Europe, manage the issue of how best to control the very institution that has been established for their protection and wields the monopoly of legitimate force. This volume contains 28 case studies from 14 countries: the Czech Republic, Germany, Georgia, France, Hungary, Ireland, Israel, Macedonia, Poland, Romania, Slovenia, Serbia and Montenegro, Switzerland, and the Ukraine. The studies cover a variety of situation from corruption to military incompetence, disobediencetowards civilian superiors, lack of expertise among civilians, to unauthorized strikes and accidents. They focus on the relationship between political, civilian and military actors while identifying problems and dangers that can emerge in those relations to the detriment of effective and legitimate democratic control. This book will be of much interest to students of Civil-Military Relations, military sociology, IR and strategic studies.