The most noted discourse around these occurrences and phenomena centers around Somalia and Somalis in general. Although Somalia is by and large a racially homogeneous society, with a common language, appearance, religion, an overlapping culture and a shared religious denomination affiliation, it is nonetheless a patriarchal society. This patriarchy has resulted in a culture wherein the paternal lineage of the average person has become among the foremost anthropological feature of day-to-day life.
- Farah, Abdulkadir Osman. "qabiilism"&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjBv87lm-vXAhVIKsAKHZkKCBYQ6AEIKDAA#v=onepage&q=%22qabiilism%22&f=false Transnationalism And Civic Engagement. p. 25.
- Banana, Canaan (1996). The church in the struggle for Zimbabwe. p. 41.
- Asuelime, Lucky (2014). Selected Themes in African Political Studies: Political Conflict and Stability. p. 15.
- Warah, Rasna (2014). Selected Themes in African Political Studies: Political Conflict and Stability. p. 45.
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