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Travelling Models in African Conflict Management

Translating Technologies of Social Ordering

Series:

Edited by Andrea Behrends, Sung-Joon Park and Richard Rottenburg

Travelling Models offers a theoretical concept for comparative research on conflict management in Africa in processes of globalization: how is change in one place related to developments in other places? Why are certain issues that are important in one place taken up in other places, while others are not? The authors examine how the travel of models enact changes, particularly in African conflict situations, most often in unexpected ways. They look at what happens when a model has been put into practice at a conflict site, and they pay attention to the forms of social (re-)ordering resulting from this process. The authors look, among others, at conflict managing models of power- and revenue sharing, mediation, freedom of expression, disaster management, community involvement and workshopping.

Contributors are: Andrea Behrends, Lydie Cabane, Veronika Fuest, Dejene Gemechu, Mutasim Bashir Ali Hadi, Remadji Hoinathy, Mario Krämer, Sung-Joon Park, Tinashe Pfigu, Richard Rottenburg, Sylvanus Spencer and Kees van der Waal.

The Introduction of this volume is being offered in Open Access

Chester A. Crocker

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2011 DOI: 10.1163/157180611X553845 International Negotiation 16 (2011) 1–10 brill.nl/iner Thoughts on the Conflict Management Field after 30 Years Chester A. Crocker * Edmund A. Walsh School of Foreign Service, Georgetown University Intercultural Center Room 801

osce Conflict Management in Central Asia

Fighting Windmills like Don Quixote

Pál Dunay

* The views expressed in this article are the authors’. Introduction This article looks at the limited role of the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe ( osce ) in conflict prevention and conflict management in Central Asia. To achieve this, the article will provide (1) an

Peacekeeping and Conflict Management: Arab States Peacekeeping and Conflict Management: Caucasus and Turkey Peacekeeping and Conflict Management: Central Asia Peacekeeping and Conflict Management: South Asia Peacekeeping and Conflict Management: Sub-Saharan Africa: The Horn and East Africa

Shonholtz

International Negotiation 2: 437–450, 1997. 437 c 1997 Kluwer Law International. Printed in the Netherlands. Conflict Management Training: A Transformative Vehicle for Transitional Democracies RAYMOND SHONHOLTZ President, Partners for Democratic Change, 823 Ulloa Street, San Francisco, CA, USA

Stefan Wolff

1. A Contested Approach to Conflict Management in Divided Societies In 2007, Donald Horowitz published an article entitled “The Many Uses of Federalism”. 1 Horowitz here accepts that homogeneous provinces, too, can prove useful for the purpose of ethnic conflict management, but argues that

Ifeanyi Onwuzuruigbo

be undertaken is unique and therefore should be considered on a case-by-case basis’ (Mani 2002 , 14), peace-building are externally-driven and conform to western approaches of conflict management. Whether in Bosnia-Herzegovina, Mozambique or Sri Lanka, liberal peace intervention, adopts predictable

Larry Crump and Christian Downie

Negotiation and conflict management scholarship has a long history of analyzing multiparty negotiations (Susskind & Crump 2008 ). Fundamental to this perspective is the pursuit of goals in an interdependent situation where planning and analysis, strategy and tactics, and power and morality

Louis Sicking

subject and central question of this article: the management of maritime conflicts. What is the significance of conflict management for the design of standards (norms) in the law of nations or public international law? 7 The aim of this article is to examine how political entities – not only states, but

Regan

International Negotiation 7: 53–65, 2002. © 2002 Kluwer Academic Publishers. Printed in the Netherlands. 53 Thoughts on How to Organize a Data Set on Diplomatic Methods of Conflict Management PATRICK M. REGAN ∗ Department of Political Science, PO Box 6000, Binghamton University, Binghamton, NY