In the era of globalization, awareness surrounding issues of violence and human rights violations has reached an all-time high. In a world where billions of human beings have the potential to create endless destruction, these same individuals are capable of working cooperatively to create adequate solutions to current global problems.
The Handbook of Research on Transitional Justice and Peace Building in Turbulent Regions focuses on current issues facing nations and regions where poverty and conflict are endangering the lives of citizens as well as the socio-economic viability of those regions. Highlighting crucial topics and offering potential solutions to problems relating to domestic and international conflict, societal safety and security, as well as political instability, this comprehensive publication is designed to meet the research needs of economists, social theorists, politicians, policy makers, human rights activists, researchers, and graduate-level students across disciplines.
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Fredy Cante is a researcher and Associated Professor, Centro de Estudios Políticos Internacionales, Facultad de Ciencia Política y de Gobierno de la Universidad del Rosario. Academic Qualification: Economist, Universidad Nacional de Colombia. 1993. PhD in Economic Science, Universidad Nacional de Colombia. Doctoral Thesis: Individual Freedom and Feasible Opportunities. 2009. Visiting Scholar: Columbia University, New York, during autumn of 2001. Department: Institute for Social and Economic Research and Policy (ISERP). Output: Individual Rights and Strategic Interaction (working paper). Tutor: Jon Elster, Department of Political Science. Short courses about nonviolent political action: Fletcher Summer Institute for the advanced study in nonviolent conflict, Organized by The International Center on Nonviolent Conflict and Tufts University, Boston, July 2006. Teaching nonviolent political action, organized by The International Center on Nonviolent Conflict, Istanbul, August 2010 Experience and Research Research: nonviolent political action, civil war, and collective action.
Hartmut Quehl has studied History, Political Sciences and Islamic Studies in Marburg, Freiburg, Damascus and Hanover. Since 2008 he is director of the Felsberg Institute for Education and Academic Research (FIBW). His research interest lays on peace and conflict research, post-conflict reconstruction, social and everyday life history of wartimes, oral history and qualitative empiricism. His current research is on the transformation of victorious liberation fronts into governments during the cold war and the post-cold war era, and on the changing faces of violent conflict after the cold war, both under comparative aspects.
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