Traditional village councils, modern associations, and the emergence of hybrid political orders in rural Morocco
This essay aims to emphasize the relevance and analytical usefulness of the concept of hybrid political orders with regard to a state and a society that is neither in a post-war nor peace-building situation. Rather, the case of rural Morocco illustrates how hybrid political orders emerge over time, in the context of post-colonial state-building in general, and in the context of decentralization reforms, the proliferation of participatory programs, and the growth of ‘‘civil society’’ in particular.
|Persistent URL||dx.doi.org/10.1080/10402650802690060, hdl.handle.net/1765/18307|
|Series||ISS Staff Group 2: States, Societies and World Development|
|Journal||Peace Review: a journal of social justice|
Bergh, S.I. (2009). Traditional village councils, modern associations, and the emergence of hybrid political orders in rural Morocco. Peace Review: a journal of social justice, 21(1), 45–53. doi:10.1080/10402650802690060