Sujit Chaudhry collaborated in scripting the Security Sector Reform in Constitutional Transitions. The manuscript guides countries with developing economies on how to navigate through setting up security bureaus and how to integrate them into the wider governance that is leading the country. Sujit Choudhry has been an essential writer of a research-based source text that dissects case studies and further analyzes and proposes solutions to achieve successful agencies in charge of domestic security.
If the document is properly followed, then a country can turn around their rough and ready vigilante groups, paramilitary groups, armed forces, law enforcement, and federal investigation agencies into state-of-art national defense and homeland security. Upgrading and transforming the dictatorial control of the national military to be managed by democratic order will be a twofer to weaken tyrannical rulers or governments that will lose the backbone of military force often used to dominate over the masses.
Security Sector Reform is divided into three components of important topics like an authoritative army, state troopers, and other important studies. The manuscript deep-dives into case studies revolving around the conflict in many different political climates spanning countries all the way from Ghana to Chile. This book is available on Amazon Kindle and in hardcover. Choudhry further delineates in one of his articles how Myanmar’s state of siege is a seizure of government by armed forces and is blatantly illicit. Choudhry further advocates for an international intervention to restore the balance of powers in Myanmar.
Sujit Choudhry is a master of constitutional law for over 20 years and is globally acknowledged as such. He has not only been a consigliere for one country but several democracies throughout the world and enacts as a consultant, lecturer, and author of theories and concepts of constitutional chartering, democracy advocacy, and peace talks. He has developed capabilities and tools to introduce legal statutory to substitute violent conflicts between intersectional political groups. See more: https://scholar.google.com/citations?user=H4F2zVwAAAAJ&hl=en