1 Introduction Transitionaljustice is a hotly contested field, so much so that even its ‘field’ status is called into question.
It is also marked by a remarkable degree of dynamism, experiencing multiple phases of development less than 30 years since the concept’s inception.
regional and international systems. Increasingly, restorative justice is invoked as a conceptual tool in efforts to locate an appropriate normative role for victims and reparation in the labyrinth of transitionaljustice theory. 1
Restorative justice and transitionaljustice are both relatively nascent
Is sovereign financing significant to a regime that carries out gross violations of human rights? How? Are lenders responsible for their complicity? If so, what are the legal implications of this responsibility in a context of transitionaljustice? Until now, economic, political
precise definitional section will follow shortly).
The article proceeds firstly by looking at some competing definitions of both ‘restorative justice’ and ‘transitionaljustice’. The conceptual background continues by looking at the relationship between transitionaljustice and human rights law, drawing
Transitionaljustice consists of a process of investigations, trials, and reparations that take place after the change from one political regime to another. Its objectives are: a) to offer material and moral compensation to the victims of arbitrary violence by the state; b) to
transitionaljustice processes, including reparation issues and how they perceived a durable and sustainable peace in Syria.
This paper focuses on Syrian refugees and Syrian displaced persons in Lebanon, and their role and contribution to transitionaljustice processes. It explores their views and
rights abuses. 3 Further, international law has demanded that a gender perspective ought to be mainstreamed in all transitionaljustice approaches. 4 Since most alleged dictatorships and the majority of wars that international legal scholars have focused on have been in former European colonies, it is
factor whose influence on ngo priorities has not been systematically studied before, namely the Cambodian transitionaljustice process, and in particular the Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia ( eccc ). This is the focus of the second part of the article. 6 TransitionalJustice, Civil
I Introduction Managing expectations of what transitionaljustice mechanisms are to achieve in a particular country is vital to effectively implement them. Emerging literature suggests that the expectations of local populations, or victims, must be considered in the design of transitionaljustice
African Republic, Nigeria, and Afghanistan. There is a creeping erosion of global freedom including, specifically, freedom of expression.
Various questions arise as to what can be done in these circumstances. Consequently, the article examines what role transitionaljustice ( tj ) can play in