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Valérie Rosoux

Since the end of the Cold War, more and more specialists in history, philosophy, psychology, and other social sciences pay attention to what is designated as “probably the most important condition” for maintaining a stable peace: reconciliation between former enemies (Bar-Siman-Tov, 2000 : 237

Aytan Gahramanova

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2010 DOI: 10.1163/157180610X488218 International Negotiation 15 (2010) 133–152 brill.nl/iner Paradigms of Political Mythologies and Perspectives of Reconciliation in the Case of the Nagorno-Karabakh Conflict Aytan Gahramanova * , 1 9-th microrayon, Adil Mamedov

Raymond Cohen

and property treaty is still being negotiated. The relationship itself, which is supposed to fulfil the prom- ise of reconciliation between Catholics and Jews, has been ambivalent, and marked by recurrent contro- versy. This article surveys the issues currently under negotiation. It argues that the

John Braithwaite

Reconciliation in East Timor 17 run by an all Timorese Commission with assistance from international staff. The Reception part related to the strength of a local process of acolihimento (reception-welcome-reintegration) that chose to give emphasis to the reception, reintegration and forgiveness to militia

Ciorciari, John D.

toward reconciliation since the overthrow of the Pol Pot regime. It discusses both "micro-reconciliation" at individual and community levels and "macro-reconciliation" at the level of the state or intern...

Chang Li Lin and Nassrine Azimi

In March 2000, the United Nations Secretary-General convened an international panel to conduct a major study on United Nations Peace Operations. Chaired by former Algerian Foreign Minister and current Under-Secretary-General, Lakhdar Brahimi, the Panel was tasked to conduct a wide-ranging study and analysis over lessons learned from past operations such as those in Rwanda and Somalia, as well as current missions in Kosovo, East Timor, and the Democratic Republic of the Congo.
The Panel looked at how peacekeeping missions could achieve greater efficiency and success in attaining the key objectives of maintaining peace and promoting reconciliation and reconstruction. It also reviewed the context within which peacekeeping missions took place, the resources and limitations of the United Nations Department of Peacekeeping Operations (DPKO) specifically, and the modality, efficacy, and extent of assistance rendered by the `international community' within the framework of peacekeeping and peace-building in general.
The fifth in a series of conferences organised on lessons learnt from peacekeeping operations was held under the auspices of the United Nations Institute for Training and Research (UNITAR), the Institute of Policy Studies (IPS) of Singapore and the Japan Institute of International Affairs (JIIA). Throughout two intense days in Singapore, in April 2001, an eminent group of academics, government officials, representatives of international organisations, representatives from ongoing UN Missions, and military scholars gathered behind closed doors to reflect upon the recommendations of the Brahimi Report and the obstacles to reform of peacekeeping.
This volume contains all the papers presented at that event. It also includes the Co-Chairs' Summary and Recommendations. The Report is a summary of the many animated debates that took place during the conference. Recommendations of the Co-Chairs have been drawn from the broad range of opinions and insights from the conference. The findings and reactions of the participants to the Brahimi Report should give policy-makers, researchers, and international affairs analysts a candid review and critique of past experiences that is essential to the comprehension of the failures of current peacekeeping and requirements for future success.

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Mario Silva

Failing states share characteristics of inadequate structural competency, including, inter alia, the inability to advance human welfare and security. Economic inequalities and corruption are present, as well as a loss of legitimacy and reduced social cohesion. Failure of rule of law is manifested in areas of judicial adjudication, security, reduced territorial control and systemic political instability. The international community often confronts these challenges in a manner that actually complicates issues further through lack of consensus among state actors. Consequently, a new and emerging concept of sovereignty requires review in terms of the postmodern state.

Through scholarly consideration, State Legitimacy and Failure in International Law evaluates gaps in structural competency that precipitate state failure and examines the resulting consequences for the world community

Edited by Eytan Gilboa

This is the first book to focus on media and conflict - primarily international conflict - from multidisciplinary, cross-national and cross-cultural perspectives. Twenty-two contributors from around the globe present original and thought provoking research on media and conflict in the United States, Central America, Europe, the Middle East, Africa, Russia, and Asia.
Media and Conflict includes works both on the traditional print and electronic media and on new media including the Internet. It explores the role media play in different phases of conflict determined by goal and structure including conflict management, conflict resolution, and conflict transformation.



Published under the Transnational Publishers imprint.

Florence Feyerbacher

create moral and legal justice, to stabilize peace and to foster reconciliation among the countries of the Former Yugoslavia. According to the author, the third goal is the most important, because it facilitates the political, economie and social progress that can in turn lead to stability in the re

Rosoux

memory are described. Second, the pre-reconciliation identities of groups are analyzed. In particular, the article examines the iden- tities produced by France and Germany before their rapprochement. It argues that identities on both sides of the Rhine were conceived in monolithic terms and excluded