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As Brazil showed signs of progress in civil-military relations in the late nineties and early 2000s, research moved from civilian control to defense policy topics, resulting in neglect of less obvious forms of military involvement in politics, which pre-date Bolsonaro. To support our claim, we begin by critically reviewing existing frameworks for assessing progress in civilian control and propose returning to the field's primary concern with military intervention in politics by using threedoi:10.25160/bjbs.v10i2.128162 fatcat:apqaainfozho5ms6adng4m2fgu