In the existing scientific literature, the “effects of government rotation” on the implementation of peace agreements during the civil war are still little studied, although previous studies claim that government rotation is a major problem for political continuity (e.g.B. Imbeau, Pétry & Lamari, 2001; Tavits and Letki, 2009; Potrafke, 2011; Blum and Niklas, 2019), because two different forms of government change – change of leader (change of leader) and ideological change (change of political ideology of the sovereign) – are common traits of all these countries studied (Horowitz, Hoff and Milanovic, 2009). Blaydes, Lisa & Maïo, Jennifer De, “Spoiling the peace? Peace process exclusivity and political violence in North-central Africa”, Civil Wars, vol. 12, n° 1-2 (2010): 3-28. Kirschner, Shanna, Trust and fear in civil wars: Ending intrastate conflicts (Lanham, Boulder, New York and London: Lexington Books, 2014). Lundgren, Magnus, « Conflict management capabilities of peace-brokering international organizations, 1945–2010: A new dataset », Conflict Management and Peace Science, vol. 33, no 2 (2016) : 198-223. Maekawa, Wakako, Arı, Barış & Gizelis, Theodora-Ismene, « UN involvement and civil war peace agreement implementation », Public Choice, vol. 178, no 3-4 (2019) : 397-416. Ochiai, Naoyuki, « The Mindanao conflict: Efforts for building peace through development », Asia-Pacific Review, vol. 23, no 2 (2016) : 37-59. Zambakari, Christopher, « À la recherche d’une paix durable : l’Accord de paix global et le partage du pouvoir au Soudan », The Journal of North African Studies, vol. 18, no 1 (2013) : 16-31.

Shedd, Juliette R., « When peace agreements create spoilers: The Russo-Chechen Agreement of 1996 », Civil Wars, vol. 10, no 2 (2008) : 93-105. .

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