Home Prof. Nebojša VladisavljevićApril 28th, 2011

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Prof. Nebojša Vladisavljević

Office: no. 101, 3rd floor.
Office hours: Wednesdays, 10-11.30am.
Email: n.vladisavljevic@fpn.bg.ac.rs

SHORT BIOGRAPHY

Nebojša Vladisavljević joined the Faculty of Political Sciences in 2008. He completed his BA studies at the Faculty of Political Science, University of Belgrade (1994), and master (1998) and PhD (2004) at the London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE). Dr Vladisavljević taught comparative politics and national and ethnic conflict regulation as LSE Fellow in LSE’s Graduate School between 2004 and 2008. He presented his work at various conventions of international associations for political and social science (APSA, IPSA, ECPR, ASN, ASEN, ESA, PSA UK).

RESEARCH INTERESTS

Authoritarianism and democratization. Social movements and revolutions. Nationalism and the regulation of national and ethnic conflict. Constitutional design in new democracies and divided societies. Communism and postcommunism.

RECENT PUBLICATIONS

“Competitive Authoritarianism and Popular Protest: Evidence from Serbia under Milošević”, International Political Science Review, vol. 35, 2014 (online first).
“Does Scholarly Literature on the Breakup of Yugoslavia Travel Well?” in Florian Bieber, Armina Galijaš and Rory Archer (eds.) Debating the End of Yugoslavia (Ashgate Publishing, 2014, forthcoming).
“Popular Protest in Authoritarian Regimes: Evidence from Communist and Post-Communist States”, Journal of Southeast European and Black Sea Studies, vol. 14, no. 2, 2014: 139-157.
„Stabilni autoritarizam u arapskom proleću“, Sociološki pregled, god. XLVII, br. 4 (2013): 489-514.
„Demokratija, konsolidacija demokratije i primer Srbije“, u Milan Podunavac (ur.) Ustav i demokratija u procesu transformacije (Beograd, FPN, 2011).
“Kosovo and Two Dimensions of the Contemporary Serb-Albanian Conflict”, in Robert Hudson and Glenn Bowman (eds.) After Yugoslavia: Identities and Politics within the Successor States (Basingstoke, Palgrave Macmillan, 2011).
“The Break-up of Yugoslavia: The Role of Popular Politics”, in James Kerr-Lindsay and Dejan Đokić (eds.), New Perspectives on Yugoslavia: Key Issues and Controversies (London, Roudledge, 2010).
Serbia’s Antibureaucratic Revolution: Milošević, the Fall of Communism and Nationalist Mobilization (Basingstoke and New York, Palgrave Macmillan, 2008).

TEACHING RESPONSIBILITIES

Government and Politics of Serbia (2nd year undergraduate course).
New Democracies (3rd year undergraduate course).
Government and Politics in the Balkans (4th year undergraduate course).
Research Seminar (PhD seminar).
Democratic Consolidation and Political Institutions (PhD course).