By International IDEA, Priscilla B. Hayner, Stef Vandeginste, Brandon Hamber, Teresa Barnes, David Bloomfield, Karen Fogg, Desmond Tutu
This guide offers various instruments that may be, and feature been, hired within the layout and implementation of reconciliation tactics. such a lot of them draw at the adventure of individuals grappling with the issues of previous violence and injustice. there's no 'right solution' to the problem of reconciliation, and so the instruction manual prescribes no unmarried technique. as a substitute, it offers the choices and techniques, with their strengths and weaknesses evaluated, in order that practitioners and policy-makers can undertake or adapt them, as most nearly fits every one particular context.
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Extra resources for Reconciliation After Violent Conflict: A Handbook
Theissen, Gunnar. Supporting Justice, Co-Existence and Reconciliation after Armed Conflict: Strategies for Dealing with the Past. Berghof Handbook for Conflict Transformation. Berlin: Berghof Research Center for Constructive Conflict Management, 2001. 32 Clark, Howard. Kosovo: Closing the Cycle of Violence. Coventry: Centre for the Study of Forgiveness and Reconciliation, 2002. ENCORE (European Network for Conflict Resolution in Education). Transforming Conflict: The Role of Education. Belfast: ENCORE, 2001.
They also increased ethnic awareness, hardening the divide between Ndebele and Shona. From 1985 onwards the government’s policy towards the people in the Ndebele regions took a less violent course: aggression was replaced with neglect and discrimination. This policy change is attributable mainly to the fact that ZAPU’s leaders had yielded to military pressure and agreed to “unite” and become part of ZANU-PF. The Unity Accord, signed in December 1987, marked the start of a period of (uneasy) coexistence between the rival groups.
Lacking absolute control, neither side will achieve its goal in this. What is important is that the negotiated compromise on justice facilitates, or at least does not obstruct, the even deeper process of long-term reconciliation. If such a negotiation simply gives the victory to one side, the lingering resentments, however deeply they appear to be buried, will almost certainly come back to haunt and hinder reconciliation at a later stage - and ultimately that path leads back to conflict and to renewed violence.
Reconciliation After Violent Conflict: A Handbook by International IDEA, Priscilla B. Hayner, Stef Vandeginste, Brandon Hamber, Teresa Barnes, David Bloomfield, Karen Fogg, Desmond Tutu