I thank Claire Adida, Sarah Anderson, Luz Marina Arias, Leonardo Arriola, Michael Bailey, Harley Balzer, Marc Busch, Matthew Carnes, Terrence Chapman, Jeffrey Chwieroth, Raj Desai, Jesse Driscoll, James Fearon, Page Fortna, Daniel Hopkins, Terry Karl, Kimuli Kasara, Stephen Krasner, Alexander Kuo, Bethany Lacina, David Laitin, Abraham Newman, Christina Maimone, Yotam Margalit, Michael McFaul, Camelia Minoiu, Kevin Morrison, Christopher O’Keefe, Glenn Palmer, Dane Rowlands, Kenneth Schultz, Jacob Shapiro, Timothy Sisk, Jennifer Tobin, Michael Tomz, Erik Voeten, James Vreeland, Jeremy Weinstein, Christoph Zuercher, three anonymous reviewers, the editor, and seminar participants at Cornell, Georgetown, Penn State, Stanford, the University of Denver, the U.S. Naval Academy, the University of Ottawa, and Yale, who offered valuable feedback. Institutional support was provided by Georgetown University and Stanford University.
Effective Foreign Aid Following Civil War: The Nonstrategic-Desperation Hypothesis
Article first published online: 16 DEC 2011
© 2011, Midwest Political Science Association
American Journal of Political Science
Volume 56, Issue 1, pages 188–201, January 2012
How to Cite
Girod, D. M. (2012), Effective Foreign Aid Following Civil War: The Nonstrategic-Desperation Hypothesis. American Journal of Political Science, 56: 188–201. doi: 10.1111/j.1540-5907.2011.00552.x
- Issue published online: 17 JAN 2012
- Article first published online: 16 DEC 2011
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