Comparing Protest Massacres

@article{Anisin2019ComparingPM,
  title={Comparing Protest Massacres},
  author={Alexei Anisin},
  journal={Journal of Historical Sociology},
  year={2019}
}
  • A. Anisin
  • Published 1 June 2019
  • Sociology
  • Journal of Historical Sociology
Reinforcing Criticisms of Civil Resistance: A Response to Onken, Shemia-Goeke, and Martin
  • A. Anisin
  • Political Science
    Critical Sociology
  • 2021
This article reinforces the criticisms I cast on civil resistance literature in my study “Debunking the Myths Behind Nonviolent Civil Resistance” through addressing issues on how scholars code
The psychology of revolution.

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 29 REFERENCES
The Muslim Pashtun Movement of the North-West Frontier of India, 1930–1934
After a violent and tumultuous history, the Pashtuns of the North-West Frontier Province (NWFP) of British India adopted nonviolent struggle to resist oppression and win freedom for their homeland
How Civil Resistance Succeeds (or Not): Micro‐Dynamics of Unity, Timing, and Escalatory Actions
The article analyzes the micro‐sociological dynamics of civil resistance in the uprisings in Bahrain and Tunisia (2010‐11). It argues that the Tunisian uprising succeeded because regime repression
Social causation and protest mobilization: why temporality and interaction matter
ABSTRACT Social causation and protest mobilization: why temporality and interaction matter. Territory, Politics, Governance. In this study, fuzzy-set qualitative comparative analysis (fsQCA) is
Throwing stones in social science: Non-violence, unarmed violence, and the first intifada
Social scientists treat stone-throwing as a non-violent act or argue that protest movements may be primarily non-violent despite stone-throwing. However, this study of an iconic example, the first
After the Massacre: Mobilization in the Wake of Harsh Repression
What do dissidents do after a massacre? This article uses thirty-one brutal repressions to test collective-action theory in the harshest possible context. After a massacre, dissidents are outraged at
The Russian Bloody Sunday Massacre of 1905: a discursive account of nonviolent transformation
A mass nonviolent protest against the Tsarist autocracy in 1905 led to the Russian Bloody Sunday Massacre where Tsarist forces killed hundreds of civilians. This paper presents a new theoretical
From massacre to the genocidal process
Since the time of Raphael Lemkin's work, genocide studies have been conducted primarily at the intersection of law and social science. As a result, the term ‘genocide’ has frequently been employed in
Civil War Victory and the Onset of Genocide and Politicide
Why do some governments engage in genocide and/or politicide? A common explanation for such government-sponsored mass killing is that civil war provides governments both the incentive and opportunity
In consideration of massacres
The study of the massacre of civilian populations has received little attention in the Ž eld of political science. No doubt, the nature of the subject in uences this fact. Faced with the subject of
...
...