Regan examines the ideal conditions for light international intervention and analyzes the remarkably successful Bougainville peace process, which ended in apparently intractable, violent, and deeply divisive separatist conflict that for much of the period from 1988 to 1997 destabilized both Papua New Guinea and the wider Pacific islands region.
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A constitutional lawyer who specializes in constitutional development as part of conflict resolution, Anthony Regan has lived in Papua New Guinea (PNG) for seventeen years and in Uganda for more than three years, and has advised the PNG government on decentralization policy and law, and been a full-time adviser on post-conflict constitutional development in Uganda. He has advised Bougainville parties in the peace process since 1994 and been involved in the Solomon Islands and Sri Lanka peace processes, the constitution-making process in East Timor, and advised Nagaland parties in their conflict with India. He was a senior fellow at the U.S. Institute of Peace from 2004 to 2005.Review:
"Regan's analysis is profound, his assessments well established, and his recommendations highly original. This book shows what a through case study analysis of a specific, successful, peacebuilding process can contribute to the scholarly and political debate on the problems of international peacebuilding interventions."
(Voelke Boege, research fellow, University of Queensland)
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