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Security Sector Reform or transformation is yet to gain traction in the mainstream socioeconomic agenda despite this acknowledgement and its enactment in Kenya’s new constitution.
It remains in the periphery only advocated for by human rights and governance practitioners.
To an extent, the connection between security sector reform, human development, and economic growth have influenced policies towards each other.
Policies towards security may become one part of development policy because in so far as they enhance security, they will contribute to development; and policies towards development may become part of security policies because enhanced development increases security.
Hence the connections suggest a quite radical revision of both security and development policies.
The study introduces social and economic dimensions to SSR aimed at changing how SSR is perceived by policy makers, security sector reformists, civil organisations, and academia.Security sector reform should be viewed as a ‘perceived’ investment and resource to any county rather than an unnecessary cost.
Joash Ntenga Moitui is a governance and development consultant at the Centre for Human Rights and Policy Studies.
He is a contributor to the book, 'Advancing Geoeconomics' and co-author of 'Social media and public policy in the developing world."
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