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dc.contributor.advisor Sika, Nadine
dc.contributor.author Youssef, Mennatallah Fouad
dc.date.accessioned 2017-07-30T09:19:33Z
dc.date.created Summer 2017 en_US
dc.date.issued 2017-07-30
dc.identifier.uri http://dar.aucegypt.edu/handle/10526/5166
dc.description.abstract For centuries the world has been plagued with conflict and violence that cause destruction, population displacement, famine, hunger and outright chaos. As the image of warfare has continually changed, internal conflict or civil wars became a more common site. With the end of the cold war, the world has witnessed an increasing number of civil strife enticing debates in the study of civil war on ‘new’ and ‘old’ wars and the encouraging theories on civil war onset and duration. The Middle East region is no stranger to the phenomena of civil war with the area itself home to several conflicts. In 2011, the region ignited with rebellions against ruling regimes in Tunisia, Egypt, Syria, Bahrain, Yemen and Libya. What started as revolutions aiming for political change soon escalated to internal conflict. Six years into civil war the conflict in Syria has left 400,000 people dead and millions seeking refuge across the globe. To understand the events of the Syrian Civil War and its possible outcomes, this research project analyzes the dynamics of Syrian society, the historic relationship between the different minorities and the regime and the role of the Ba’th Party in the creation of this modern state. This is achieved through tracing the actions of the rebels and the regime in mobilizing past grievances and the opportunities of greed that both have taken advantage of. en_US
dc.format.extent 120 p. en_US
dc.format.medium theses en_US
dc.language.iso en en_US
dc.rights Author retains all rights with regard to copyright. en
dc.subject Civil War en_US
dc.subject Greed en_US
dc.subject Grievances en_US
dc.subject Duration en_US
dc.subject Violence en_US
dc.subject Escalation en_US
dc.subject Mobilization en_US
dc.subject Economic Functions of Violence en_US
dc.subject.lcsh Thesis (M.A.)--American University in Cairo en_US
dc.title Incentives of violence dynamics and duration of the Syrian civil war en_US
dc.type Text en_US
dc.subject.discipline Political Science en_US
dc.rights.access This item is restricted for 1 year from the date issued en_US
dc.contributor.department American University in Cairo. Dept. of Political Science en_US
dc.embargo.lift 2018-07-30T09:19:33Z
dc.description.irb American University in Cairo Institutional Review Board approval is not necessary for this item, since the research is not concerned with living human beings or bodily tissue samples. en_US
dc.contributor.committeeMember Pinfari, Marco
dc.contributor.committeeMember ElSherif, Ashraf


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  • Theses and Dissertations [1318]
    This collection includes theses and dissertations authored by American University in Cairo graduate students.

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