Abouharb, M. Rodwan, and David Cingranelli. 2009. “IMF Programs and Human Rights, 1981-2003.” Review of International Organizations. 4(1): 47-72. We examined the effects of International Monetary Fund (IMF) supervised programs on changes in government respect for physical integrity rights in developing countries between 1981 and 2003. A longer period under an IMF program increased government […]Read More →
on December 11, 2007in Booktags: civil conflict, democratic rights, economic and social rights, extra judicial killing, forced disappearance, Human Rights, IMF Programs, physical integrity rights, political imprisonment, protests, rebellion, repression, riots, Structural Adjustment, torture, workers rights, World Bank Programswith 1 Comment
Abouharb, M. Rodwan and David Cingranelli. 2007. Human Rights and Structural Adjustment. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Choice Outstanding Academic Title 2009 – Winner ‘Structural adjustment’ has been a central part of the development strategy for the ‘third world’. Loans made by the World Bank and the IMF have been conditional on developing countries pursuing rapid […]Read More →
on August 12, 2006in Peer Reviewed Journalstags: extra judicial killing, forced disappearance, Human Rights, international conflict, norms, physical integrity rights, political imprisonment, repression, torturewith No Comments
Sobek, David, M. Rodwan Abouharb, and Christopher G. Ingram. 2006. “The Human Rights Peace: How the Respect for Human Rights at Home Leads to Peace Abroad.” Journal of Politics (August) 68 (3): 519-529. Respect for human rights represents self-imposed restraints on the behavior of a government. These limits signify both a domestic norm and a […]Read More →
Abouharb, M. Rodwan, and David Cingranelli. 2006. “The Human Rights Effects of World Bank Structural Adjustment Lending, 1981-2000.” International Studies Quarterly (June) 50: 233-262. Does the implementation of a World Bank structural adjustment agreement (SAA) increase or decrease government respect for human rights? Neoliberal theory suggests that SAAs improve economic performance, generating better human rights […]Read More →
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