Title page for ETD etd-05172011-235932


Type of Document Dissertation
Author Hollinger, Keith H
URN etd-05172011-235932
Title Alternative Pathways to Peace and Development in Rural Chiapas, Mexico
Degree PhD
Department Public and International Affairs
Advisory Committee
Advisor Name Title
Rothschild, Joyce Committee Chair
Schulz, Markus Committee Member
Stephenson, Max O. Jr. Committee Member
Stivachtis, Ioannis Yannis Committee Member
Keywords
  • Peacebuilding
  • Mestizaje
  • Zapatismo
  • bottom-up peace
  • peace operations
  • peacekeeping
  • sustainable peace
  • counterinsurgency warfare
  • low intensity conflict
  • new wars
  • rebellion
  • conflict analysis
  • conflict prevention
  • disaster management
  • Chiapas
  • Mexico
  • EZLN
  • Zapatistas
  • Indígenas
  • indigenous
  • campesinos
  • peasants
  • economic development
  • community resilience
  • resilient communities
  • sustainable development
  • bottom-up development
  • collective development
  • collective democracy
  • democratization
  • sustainable democracy
  • indigenismo
Date of Defense 2011-05-02
Availability restricted
Abstract
The concept of peacebuilding holds enormous importance for international relations, particularly in regions facing impending violent conflict and those recovering from such conflict. However, in order for peacebuilding to be a viable alternative to traditional peace operations, scholars and practitioners need to have a shared understanding of what peacebuilding is and what goals it hopes to achieve, in addition to fluid strategies for implementation. This dissertation seeks to identify strategies for building sustainable peace through sustainable community development and democratization. Using a qualitative metasynthesis of five ethnographies conducted in Chiapas Mexico, this dissertation develops mid-range theories, or strategies, for building peace in Chiapas and in regions experiencing low-intensity conflict more generally. These strategies are based upon the development of Pluriethnic collective governance at the local level in regions that are experiencing low-intensity conflict related to indigenous communities.
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