Reimagining Sustainable Peace in Tigray: A Transitional Justice Perspective Author: Markus Penda Mulandula Angula Published on 5 June 2023 According to Andrews, P. (2015), ‘transitional justice mechanisms are non-judicial bodies set up by governments after armed conflict or internal political violence. These mechanisms usually reflect the compromise reached between warring
The Central African Republic (CAR) has been suffering from long-lasting conflicts and is now required to establish the rule of law through Transitional Justice. Transitional justice is for the recovery of countries devastated by conflict. The United Nations describes Transitional Justice as ‘the full range of processes and mechanisms associated
This paper will discuss how the design and discourse of transitional justice mechanisms- which include and take into account the views and needs of civil society and affected communities- boost the legitimacy of the transitional process and the prospects for reconciliation. This process could be described as the politics of
Vital Nshimirimana discusses the transitional justice process as planned by the government of Burundi for 2012. He argues that issues including ongoing insecurity, human rights abuses, lack of dialogue and trust among social partners, as well as lack of rule of law will undermine the process.Vital Nshimirimana discusses the transitional
This paper traces the development of the International Commission against Impunity in Guatemala (CICIG). A UN affiliated hybrid International-National quasi-judicial entity, CICIG was mandated to help investigate and prosecute organized crime groups in Guatemala and was heralded as an important step forward in the fight against impunity. This paper explores
Vital Nshimirimana discusses the transitional justice process as planned by the government of Burundi for 2012. He argues that issues including ongoing insecurity, human rights abuses, lack of dialogue and trust among social partners, as well as lack of rule of law will undermine the process.
In this timely article, Kenneth Cloke reflects on the potential of mediation to inspire conflict transformation and social development in times of interpersonal as well as international crisis.
Technical aspects of mediation are also discussed, as Cloke draws from his considerable experience in the field, offering practical and accessible advice