The driving concern of my research is to illuminate how international and comparative law interact with politics in the context of armed conflict and post-conflict reconstruction. In my research, I employ multimethod and interdisciplinary approaches to answer questions about law and conflict.
Within this broad area, my dissertation analyzes interaction of international and domestic interests in post-conflict constitutional design, and how constitutional arrangements can contribute to other outcomes such as the duration of peace. This research agenda draws from insights in constitutional theory and social science to conceptualize and analyze conflict-related constitutional design as a complex bargaining process.
In addition to my research on constitutional design and conflict management, I also conduct research on international humanitarian law and Islamic international law.
International Law, Comparative Law, International Organizations, Constitutional Design, Post-Conflict Reconstruction, Negotiations, Non-State Actors