Impacts of Social Upbringing on Family Integration in Military Life in Sudan
Issam A.W. Mohamed
Al-Neelain University - Department of Economics
October 6, 2011
The Sudanese army human components are unique in its composition. That is reflected in the country's political and social life. The independence of 1956 means fifty five of turmoil and turbulence. Democratically elected governments controlled the country for only ten years while the military institution's coup de etat took the rest. This paper studies the impacts of social upbringing on the families, military or civilians in order too shed lights on why all military, seemingly are possessed by the illusion of grasping power. The military seems built into the Sudanese society in superior form, i.e., above the law. Thus if they grasped power ordinary street man wont blame them as if they take their legal rights. Nothing seems to blemish their image as rulers except if economic crisis occurred. That ramifies a societal deformation in distorted educational or upbringing structures. In is concluded that by the demise of the current regime it is vital to foresee possible cancelation of the army constitution of the country in order to establish sustainable democratic regime and normalize the Sudanese society.
Note: Downloadable document is in Arabic.
Number of Pages in PDF File: 9
Keywords: Sudan, Family Upbringing, Military Institution, Consequences
JEL Classification: A00, A10, A11, A12, A13working papers series
Date posted: October 6, 2011
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