Outside of its research projects, the Centre for Security Governance’s vigorous publications program features original research and event summaries on security sector reform and security governance issues, all of which are freely accessible and available to download from this website. Four publication series are currently active: CSG Papers, SSR 2.0 Briefs, CSG Insights, and eSeminar Summary Papers.
CSG Paper Series / No. 12
This paper examines the case of Timor-Tese as part of a multi-year CSG research project that assesses and evaluates the impact of orthodox security sector reform programming in the conflict-affected countries of Bosnia-Herzegovina, El Salvador, Sierra Leone and Timor-Leste. Funding for this project was provided by the Folke Bernadotte Academy.
Subscribe to the CSG Monthly
Join our mailing list to receive our monthly newsletter, the CSG Monthly. This includes updates on our latest publications and events, as well as highlights of the best security sector reform analysis from around the web. Keep up-to-date on the SSR field by subscribing.
To complete your subscription, please check your inbox and click on the confirmation email.
Connect with us
Get the latest updates from the Centre for Security Governance.
The Latest From Our Blog
The highly-contested character of Haiti’s national elections in 2015 and the larger governance crisis that endures today, have sharpened debates about the role of the Haitian National Police and its development in recent years. The authors offer a careful, nuanced assessment of uneven HNP progress in five areas.
CSG’s Antoine Vandemoortele continues the interview with Paul Biddle, Strategic Police Advisor to the UK Embassy in Baghdad, the Coalition Joint Task Force Operation “Inherent Resolve” and the Governor of Anbar in Iraq between February and May 2016. Part II addresses issues of lessons learned and future areas of work to create a sustainable policing model in Anbar province.
Many millions have been spent trying to reform the security sector in developing countries. But have these investments paid off? Are security actors more accountable, responsive and able to deliver for their communities? Perhaps most importantly, are people safer as a result?
Hate speech and proffering war online using social media, particularly Facebook has contributed to South Sudan’s return to conflict. As Juba burns, the role of social media, online hate speech and rumor is becoming clear.
Stability is a leading open-access journal focusing on security and development challenges in fragile, failed and conflict-affected states. It is the flagship publication of the Centre for Security Governance. All articles, commentaries and practice notes published by Stability are freely accessible and widely disseminated in academic, policy and practitioner networks. For maximum accessibility, all Stability articles are hosted on our partner website stabilityjournal.org.