Our paper addresses compliance rates of Latin American countries that are party to the Mine Ban Convention, and seeks to examine the regional impact of the treaty. This study focuses exclusively on Latin American compliance for the first time, as scholarly literature has been silent due to the nature of landmine use in the region. Using data provided from the Landmine Monitor Report, we offer two broad findings: 1) There will be a variation of stockpiled APLs within Latin America; 2) There will be a higher stockpile maintained in nation-states where APLs have been used by either government or NSAG forces. Results of this study help us to better understand the impact of the Mine Ban Convention, as well as the status of international law and humanitarian efforts.
|Keywords:||Landmines, Latin America, Mine Ban Convention, International Law|
PhD Student, Department of Political Science, University of Florida, Gainesville, FL, USA
PhD Student, Department of Sociology, University of California Irvine, CA, Davis, USA
Professor, Department of Political Science, Florida Atlantic University, Boca Raton, FL, USA
There are currently no reviews of this product.Write a Review