Publié : 18/Déc/2015
Source: London School of Economics
Border and Borderlands as Resources in the Horn of Africa provides an interesting counter-intuitive view of states borders as resources for people who live along them. It is somehow difficult to frame this volume into a specific academic field, as it simultaneously draws from several fields of knowledge, including human geography, history, political science and social anthropology. And perhaps, there is no need for any labelling, as it is purposely interdisciplinary in its approach.