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Pastoral conflicts and state-building in the Ethiopian lowlands
This article draws attention to the central role played by the Ethiopian state in reconfiguring contemporary (agro-)pastoral conflicts in Ethiopia's semiarid lowlands. Contrary to primordialist and environmental conflict theories of pastoralist violence, we shed light on the changing political rationality of inter-group conflicts by retracing the multiple impacts of state-building on pastoral land tenure and resource governance, peace-making and customary authorities, and competition over statedoi:10.5167/uzh-40006 fatcat:qn7ur3szzjb3phzdtgvdfdzky4