Demands for "autonomy" or minority rights have given rise to
conflicts, often violent, in every region of the world and under
every political system. Through an analysis of contemporary
international legal norms and an examination of several specific
case studies-including Hong Kong, India, the transnational problems
of the Kurds and Saamis, Nicaragua, Northern Ireland, Spain, Sri
Lanka, and the Sudan-this book identifies a framework in which
ethnic, religious, and regional conflicts can be addressed.
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