Roadblocks: How Property Rights Undermine Development in Colombia

  title={Roadblocks: How Property Rights Undermine Development in Colombia},
  author={Alisha C. Holland},
  journal={American Journal of Political Science},


Political Divide, Weak Property Rights, and Infrastructure Provision: An Empirical Examination of Takings Decisions in Jerusalem
In this article I use a unique hand-coded dataset of all expropriation exercises in Jerusalem over a twenty-five-year period to test the distribution of the expropriation burden across political
The Art of Political Control in China
When and why do people obey political authority when it runs against their own interests to do so? This book is about the channels beyond direct repression through which China's authoritarian state
Forbearance as Redistribution: The Politics of Informal Welfare in Latin America
Why do governments tolerate the violation of their own laws and regulations? Conventional wisdom is that governments cannot enforce their laws. Forbearance as Redistribution challenges the standard
The Rule of Law and Economic Development
With the enormous expansion of scholarship on this subject, “rule of law” has come to mean different things—ranging from security and order to the operations of courts and the administration of
Institutions and Agriculture in Old Regime France
Do institutions matter? Do they shape economic outcomes? Most economists would undoubtedly answer that the effects of institutions are obvious. But there is a broad strain in modern economic thought
‘The Law is to Blame’: The Vulnerable Status of Common Property Rights in Sub‐Saharan Africa
The context of this article is the surge in large-scale land acquisitions of African lands by local and foreign investors for commercial food, livestock, oil palm and carbon trading purposes.
Titles, Conflict, and Land Use: The Development of Property Rights and Land Reform on the Brazilian Amazon Frontier
The Amazon, the world's largest rain forest, is the last frontier in Brazil. The settlement of large and small farmers, squatters, miners, and loggers in this frontier during the past thirty years