Counterinsurgency and terror expertise: the integration of social scientists into the war effort
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In this paper the authors draw upon the tradition of Power Structure Research to analyse the increased interpenetration of the military and the social sciences, particularly the recruitment of anthropologists and the adoption and adaptation of counterinsurgency strategies. It is argued that such actors should be understood not as disinterested ‘experts’ but as being organically embedded in a military–industrial–academic complex. The paper considers a number of contemporary examples as well as considering the historical roots of these trends. It is argued that this interpenetration violates the ethical norms of the academy and the moral and social responsibilities of intellectuals.
|Creators||Miller, D.and Mills, T. A.|
|Uncontrolled Keywords||conflict and security|
|Departments||Faculty of Humanities & Social Sciences > Social & Policy Sciences|
|Research Centres||Institute for Policy Research|
Centre for Analysis of Social Policy (CASP)
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