Since the end of the Cold War several political agreements have been signed in attempts to resolve longstanding conflicts in such volatile regions as Northern Ireland, Israel-Palestine, South Africa, and Rwanda. This is the first comprehensive volume that examines reconciliation, justice, and coexistence in the post-settlement context from the levels of both theory and practice. Mohammed Abu-Nimer has brought together scholars and practitioners who discuss questions such as: Do truth commissions work? What are the necessary conditions for reconciliation? Can political agreements bring reconciliation? How can indigenous approaches be utilized in the process of reconciliation? In addition to enhancing the developing field of peacebuilding by engaging new research questions, this book will give lessons and insights to policy makers and anyone interested in post-settlement issues.
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Mohammed Abu-Nimer is Assistant Professor of International Peace and Conflict Resolution in the School of International Service at American University. He is the author of Dialogue, Conflict Resolution and Change: The Case of Arabs and Jews in Israel (1999).Review:
This collection of essays edited by Mohammed Abu-Nimer is an excellent contribution to the existing body of work addressing the problems of creating a sustainable peace in societies emerging out of violent conflict. (Peace & Change)
Full of rich and in-depth exploration around these complex themes.... the reader is guaranteed a deep and rich comprehensive analysis, along with the insight that there is no one clear formula of reconciliation. (Ethnic Conflict Research Digest)
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