In this exploration of the nature of occupation, Eric Carlton concentrates on the complex relationship between military authority and civilian population and explores the methods used by dominant powers ot maintain their authority. Drawing from a wide range of case studies, including examinations of British colonial interests in India and the Nazi atrocities of the Second World War, Dr Carlton assesses the nature of social control and the effect of ideology on the exercising of power, and considers the moral aspects of military repression.
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Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
Haitian Scholar Voices Qualms over U.S. Occupation of Homeland: Lambasts Siding with Military, Cites Proud History By Hawkins, B. Denise Black Issues in Higher Education, Vol. 11, No. 16, October 6, 1994
Military Commissions throughout U.S. History: Military Commissions Have a Long and Irregular History of Being Created by Federal Authorities, and U.S. Courts Have Been Just as Inconsistent in Rulings on Their Constitutionality By Eddlem, Thomas R. The New American, Vol. 27, No. 19, October 10, 2011
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A Hall of History Forgives Nothing S. Korea's Independence Hall Leaves Japan Smarting over Its Occupation By Cameron W. Barr, writer of The Christian Science Monitor The Christian Science Monitor, January 27, 1997