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Resilience, Adaptive Peacebuilding and Transitional Justice
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Book description

Processes of post-war reconstruction, peacebuilding and reconciliation are partly about fostering stability and adaptive capacity across different social systems. Nevertheless, these processes have seldom been expressly discussed within a resilience framework. Similarly, although the goals of transitional justice – among them (re)establishing the rule of law, delivering justice and aiding reconciliation – implicitly encompass a resilience element, transitional justice has not been explicitly theorised as a process for building resilience in communities and societies that have suffered large-scale violence and human rights violations. The chapters in this unique volume theoretically and empirically explore the concept of resilience in diverse societies that have experienced mass violence and human rights abuses. They analyse the extent to which transitional justice processes have – and can – contribute to resilience and how, in so doing, they can foster adaptive peacebuilding. This book is available as Open Access.

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Full book PDF
  • Resilience, Adaptive Peacebuilding and Transitional Justice
    pp i-ii
  • Copyright page
    pp iv-iv
  • Dedication
    pp v-vi
  • Contents
    pp vii-viii
  • Figures
    pp ix-ix
  • Contributors
    pp x-xv
  • Acknowledgements
    pp xvi-xvi
  • Abbreviations
    pp xvii-xviii
  • Part I - Concepts and Relationships
    pp 21-70
  • 1 - Mapping the Resilience Field: A Systemic Approach
    pp 23-45
  • 2 - Conceptualising Resilience in the Context of Transitional Justice
    pp 46-70
  • Part II - Empirical Case Studies
    pp 71-275
  • Index
    pp 276-290


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