consociate

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Synonyms for consociate

bring or come into association or action

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References in periodicals archive ?
While the main idea was to make all three ethnic groups in BiH feel equally represented in a state that would be built on consociational foundations, important aspects have been overlooked and given scant attention.
In consistence with the consociational concept, the ethnicity remains to be the determining factor of the identification while the transformationist goal of establishing common identity has not been achieved.
The response lies largely in Belgium's consociational model that has been put in place at the central level to deal with the linguistic cleavage.
Prior research also finds that consociational forms of democracy are best suited for managing conflict and guaranteeing representation in diverse societies (Lijphart, 1977; Lijphart, 1979; Adeney, 2007).
In Sri Lanka, Tamil political leaders were a part of the unitary government in the years immediately following independence; it was a consensual and consociational form of government.
The federal minister stated that the outgoing democratic government has also set a unique tradition of consociational democracy which has worked in developing consensus on major issues of Pakistan.
A competitive political system where power is divided, as in a majoritarian system, rather than shared, as in a consociational system, may be inappropriate then in the wake of recent ethnic violence.
Reidar Visser, "The Emasculation of Government Ministries in Consociational Democracies: The Case of Iraq" [231-242]
10) Consociational peace agreements entrench or institutionalize ethnic divisions.
fundamental interests, the consociational approach is (self-consciously)
The Dayton Peace Agreement put an end to the war but put into place a dysfunctional political system fashioned with consociational characteristics that resulted in ethnicization of politics, education and just about every other aspect of life in the country.
3; O'Leary 2005), between majoritarian and consensus, or consociational, democracies.
Lebanon, in particular, retains strict limitations on the transmission of nationality, partially due to the precarious nature of the government's consociational framework, as well as the existence of large numbers of Palestinian refugees in the country.
The author discusses the importance of a consociational approach, respecting the diversity of its subjects and their agency in constructing their own socio-political realities, aiming to build models of co-operation within and between different sectors of the community.