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Reconciliation in Europe

A Case Study from the Western Balkans

Enrico Milano

Introduction: Construing Reconciliation as a Legal Principle Reconciliation between national groups and States following divisive historical events, such as in particular conflicts, is most of the times a difficult and painful process. Conflicting narratives may become entrenched and the passing of time may

Eugenia Zorbas

AFRICAN JOURNAL OF LEGAL STUDIES R ECONCILIATION IN P OST -G ENOCIDE R WANDA Eugenia Zorbas ∗ ABSTRACT National reconciliation is a vague and ‘messy’ process. In post-genocide Rwanda, it presents special difficulties that stem from the particular nature of the Rwandan crisis and the popular

Thinking the Unthinkable

A Few Words on International Adjudication and the Territorial and Maritime Disputes between China, Japan and Korea

Ted L. McDorman

the three States on an equal basis. A threshold issue is whether in a workshop dedicated to reconciliation it is unthinkable even to suggest or consider that international third-party adjudication is, or may be consistent with, reconciliation? Almost by definition adjudication is confrontational

Kim D. Reimann

I Introduction Although peace and reconciliation are processes that ultimately require official diplomacy and recognition, the road to a formal peace often involves contributions by nonstate actors such as non-governmental organizations ( ngo s), corporations, academics, citizens, businessmen

Mia Swart

Tilburg Law Review 16 (2011) 30–59 © Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2011 DOI 10.1163/221125911X590958 brill.nl/tilr The Khulumani Litigation: Complementing the Work of the South African Truth and Reconciliation Commission Mia Swart Assistant Professor, Leiden University, Leiden, The Netherlands

Reconciliation in the Timor Sea

Progress by Australia and Timor Leste towards Amicable Development of Offshore Resources

Warwick Gullett

boundaries, and it can be speculated whether in the spirit of reconciliation for past events that Indonesia might take a flexible approach to its negotiating positions. 30 The main ongoing point to be resolved is the maritime boundary between Australia and Timor Leste, although this is not urgent if there

Mikyoung Kim

* The author wishes to thank Professors Seokwoo Lee at Inha University and Sherry Broder at the University of Hawaii at Manoa for their helpful suggestions on an earlier draft. I Domestic Trauma, Bilateral Conflicts and Regional Reconciliation This article aims to connect memory problems

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Charlotte Hille

Clan societies differ substantially from Western democratic states. Clan societies are based around the extended family. Honour and solidarity are important, which is reflected in nepotism and blood revenge. However, a more positive aspect of clan societies is the use of reconciliation to solve conflicts. This guarantees that parties to a conflict can cooperate in the future. When intervening in a clan based society it is important to be aware of the differences compared to Western democracy. Based on theory and practice the cases of Afghanistan, Iraq, Albania and Chechnya are investigated. This book explains clan society and provides tools to facilitate state building and democratization in clan based societies for those who intervene, aimed at conflict resolution and democratization.

Charles Chernor Jalloh

share my humble perspective on today’s topic: the indictment of sitting heads of state and government and its consequences for peace and stability and reconciliation especially in Africa. This perspective draws principally on my work as a professor of international criminal law who has done extensive

Jus Post Bellum

Restraint, Stabilisation and Peace

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Edited by Patrick Mileham

Jus Post bellum: Restraint, Stabilisation and Peace seeks to answer the question “is restraint in war essential for just, lasting peace”?
With a foreword by Professor Brian Orend who asserts this as “a most commendable subject” in extending Just War Theory, the book contains chapters on the ethics of war-fighting since the end of the Cold War and a look into the future of conflict. From the causes of war, with physical restraint and reconciliation in combat and political settlement, further chapters written by expert academics and military participants cover international humanitarian law, practicalities of the use of force and some of the failures in achieving safe and lasting peace in modern-day theatres of conflict.