Dr Martin Ottmann International Development DepartmentBirmingham Fellow Contact details Telephone+44 (0)121 415 1076Emailm.firstname.lastname@example.orgTwitter@martin_ottmann View my research portal AddressInternational Development DepartmentSchool of GovernmentMuirhead TowerUniversity of BirminghamEdgbaston, Birmingham,B15 2TT, United Kingdom Martin Ottmann is a political scientist working on civil wars, peace agreements and post-war development. His research combines advanced statistical research methods with qualitative case studies. Staff detailsPolicy information Qualifications PhD in Politics, University of Nottingham, 2012 Diploma in Political Science (equivalent to MSc), Free University of Berlin, 2007 Biography I work on the political economy of post-conflict institutions and development. My objective is to understand when and under what conditions peace emerges after civil war. Ongoing projects explore the redistributive effects of power-sharing and the role of citizens in peace processes. Focusing on design-based inference, I rely on the combination of advanced statistical research methods and qualitative field research. I am also one of the coordinators of the Citizens in Peace Processes (CIPP) research network: https://sites.google.com/view/citizensinpeaceprocesses/ Please see my personal website for further information on my research: https://www.martinottmann.com/ Postgraduate supervision I welcome new PhD applications exploring the characteristics of civil wars, peace processes and post-conflict development, including especially those interested in advanced statistical research methods. Research Civil wars; peace agreements; post-conflict development; advanced statistical research methods (esp. methods of causal inference). Other activities Martin is the convenor of IDD Guest Seminar Series. Please check Martin's Publons profile for an overview of his peer reviews. Membership of professional organizations: American Political Science Association International Political Science Association International Studies Association Peace Science Society Publications Recent publications Article Haass, F & Ottmann, M 2020, 'Rebels, revenue, and redistribution: the political geography of post-conflict power-sharing in Africa', British Journal of Political Science. https://doi.org/10.1017/S0007123419000474 Ottmann, M 2019, 'Peace for our time? Examining the effect of power-sharing on post-war rebellions', Journal of Peace Research. https://doi.org/10.1177/0022343319883676 Haass, F & Ottmann, M 2017, 'Profits from Peace: The Political Economy of Power-Sharing and Corruption', World Development, vol. 99, pp. 60-74. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.worlddev.2017.07.006 Ottmann, M 2015, 'Rebel constituencies and rebel violence against civilians in civil conflicts', Conflict Management and Peace Science, pp. 1-25. https://doi.org/10.1177/0738894215570428 Ottmann, M & Vüllers, J 2015, 'The Power-Sharing Event Dataset (PSED): A new dataset on the promises and practices of power-sharing in post-conflict countries', Conflict Management and Peace Science, vol. 32, no. 3, pp. 327-350. https://doi.org/10.1177/0738894214542753 Chapter Ottmann, M & Vüllers, J 2019, Government-rebel relations in the wake of power-sharing peace agreements. in CA Hartzell & A Mehler (eds), Power Sharing and Power Relations After Civil War. Lynne Rienner, Boulder, CO, pp. 19-45. Doctoral Thesis Ottmann, M 2012, 'Biting the Hand that Feeds You: Rebel Organisation and One-Sided Violence in sub-Saharan Africa'. <http://eprints.nottingham.ac.uk/12418/> Working paper Ottmann, M 2018 'A Compromised Peace? The Effect of Power-Sharing Arrangements on Post-War Violence'. https://doi.org/10.31235/osf.io/s48hz Ottmann, M & Haass, F 2017 'Does Peace Trickle Down? Micro-Level Evidence from Africa'. https://doi.org/10.31219/osf.io/j8s5q View all publications in research portal Expertise Foreign, security and development policy I am expert on civil wars and post-conflict development with a particular focus on violence against civilians, rebel organisation, peace agreements, power-sharing, and perceptions of peace.