4 edition of Accords, peace processes, and prospects of civil society peace initiatives found in the catalog.
Accords, peace processes, and prospects of civil society peace initiatives
North East Regional Seminar on Accords, Peace Processes and Prospects of Civil Society Peace Initiatives (2005 Gauhati, India)
|Other titles||Report of North East Regional Seminar on Accords, Peace Processes and Prospects of Civil Society Peace Initiatives|
|Statement||organised by the North East Peoples" Initiatives ; hosted by the Parag Das Centre for Indigenous Peoples.|
|Contributions||North East Peoples" Initiatives, Guwahati., Parag Das Centre for Indigenous Peoples (Gauhati, India)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||100 p.,  p. of plates :|
|Number of Pages||100|
|LC Control Number||2009346661|
Experienced peace negotiators, Member States, United Nations entities and civil society discussed lessons learned from past initiatives related to the . | Author: John Packer (Civil Society Dialogue Network-CSDN) Challenges and Opportunities of Inclusivity in Peace Processes. This paper examines the challenges and opportunities of inclusion with reference to existing norms and standards of contemporary international relations and law. Examples from practice will be cited.
A case study report from IPI's Civil Society Project recounting the efforts of civil society actors including human rights groups, media, and women's, religious, and student groups to foster peace, reconciliation, and democracy in Liberia. The holding of democratic elections in July marked the end of Liberia's brutal seven-year civil war. The end of. Women, Peace and Security. A common key message, reiterated across the regional discussions, was the importance of regarding women as a “driver of sustainable peace.” Women’s participation in peace processes and agreements result in a more durable peace. It is also a precondition for achieving national ownership, inclusivity and the.
On 27 February to 1 March , the Inclusive Peace & Transition Initiative (IPTI) joined forces with Peace Direct and the Global Partnership for the Prevention of Armed Conflict (GPPAC) to host an online consultation that aimed to explore diverse perspectives on the concrete challenges, opportunities and support mechanisms that civil society faces in contributing to inclusive peace. As an academic subject, Peace Studies began in the aftermath of World War Two. The first program dates to at Indiana's Manchester College. Unlike ever-narrowing specialization that has occurred in some fields, Peace Studies has expanded inexorably since then. From its international focus on.
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Peace Processes, Secret Negotiations and Civil Society: Dynamics of Inclusion and Exclusion Anthony Wanis-St. John * American University, School of International Service, International Peace and Con ict Resolution, Massachusetts Avenue NW, Washington, DC USA (E-mail: [email protected]) Received 27 January ; accepted 24 February The “Civil Society and Peacebuilding” project () - led by Dr.
Thania Paffenholz at the Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies in Geneva, Switzerland, with a team of 19 researchers from 16 institutions - addressed this knowledge gap. This project analyzed the performance of local civil society actors through a new analytical lens, i.e.
with regard to seven. Civil society’s contribution to the peace process has been not only innovative, but also served to strengthen the process and to generate credibility and support for the agreements reached so far.
These will be the key stakeholders and actors that will take the accords and make them a reality on the ground once the final accord is signed and. Nine Models for Inclusion of Civil Society in Peace Processes A growing body of literature indicates that the durability of peace increases when efforts to resolve conflict and rebuild war-torn societies involve the full range of stakeholders.
Notwithstanding the accumulating evidence, the vast majority of. A vibrant civil society is broadly considered one of the three main pillars of a democratic system (or what Thomas Carothers has called the "democracy template"), along with elections and capacity building for state institutions.
10 The ideal is to attain "a diverse, active, and independent civil society that articulates the interests of. Taking the Central American peace processes of the late s and early 90s as a case study, this article compares civil society participation in peace negotiations and provisions for civil Author: Desiree Nilsson.
Including civil society in peace negotiations is one way of thinking about citizen participation. Over the last decade many academics and Accords have considered how and why CSOs could and should participate in peace negotiations, concluding that civil society has the potential to.
Download Citation | Civil Society and Peace Formation | Civil society organisations and initiatives are considered one of the key agents of peacebuilding in post-conflict societies. This chapter. CCDP - January As an effort to systematically examine the role of civil society in peacebuilding processes, the Centre on Conflict, Development and Peacebuilding (CCDP) has conducted a three-year comparative research project under the direction of Thania.
How is civil society involved in the Women, Peace and Security Agenda. Civil Society Organisations (CSOs) around the world work to build peace and equality in communities at the national and international levels.
Women's civil society organisations and non-governmental organisations play a critical role in realising change and commitments to Women, Peace and Security (WPS).
The need for civil society in peace negotiations 03 December Peace negotiations are traditionally dealt with using a top down approach, whereby state actors and leaders often enter into peace discussions without consulting or involving the many other.
The study we conducted earlier on addressing internal displacement in peace processes, peace agreements and peacebuilding highlighted the important role. Many of the peace processes and peace accords over the past decade have ushered in poor quality of peace that makes little difference to the security and standard of living of citizens in post-peace accord societies.
This book investigates stalled and dysfunctional peace processes and peace accords in societies experiencing civil wars. Madhav Joshi and Jason Quinn. The Peace Accords Matrix (PAM) project tracks the implementation of 34 comprehensive peace agreements signed in civil wars since Less than one-third of these agreements contain review mechanisms providing an overall assessment of implementation.
Most of these review mechanisms were retrospective and thus provided no immediate feedback or opportunity. Drawing on a wide range of cases, including Burma, Colombia, Senegal, and Uganda, this Peace Brief discusses the internal cohesion of nonstate armed groups, explains how weak cohesion can undermine a peace process, and offers various strategies that those supporting peace processes can deploy to mitigate such risks.
The book offers a critical analysis of legitimacy in peacebuilding, with a focus on peace negotiations and civil society participation in particular. The aim of this book is to unpack the meaning of legitimacy for the population in peacebuilding processes and the relationship this has with civil society involvement.
The second volume in the South Asian Peace Studies series, Peace Processes and Peace Accords looks at the political question of peace from three perspectives: the process of peace; the contentious issues involved in the peace process; and the ideologies that come in conflict in this process.
Arguing that peace is not a one-time event to be achieved and rejoiced over but a matter to be. International Peace Institute, “Mediation and Peace Processes,” IPI Blue Paper No. 8, Task Forces on Strengthening Multilateral Security Capacity, New York, and mediation initiatives should be sustained throughout the process of implementing peace agreements.
Mediators, or some core members of their team, should. Madhav Joshi and John Darby Peacebuilding scholars and practitioners often emphasize the importance of achieving sustainable peace accords, but few have attempted to examine comprehensively the provisions of peace accords and how they are implemented.
The Kroc Institute established the Peace Accords Matrix (PAM) to serve as a gateway for scholars and practitioners into. On Septema ministerial roundtable was held at IPI to discuss the role of civil society in facilitating peace and security in the Sahel region.
One of the key insights discussed was that the countries of the Sahel, along with the international community’s support, have the primary responsibility to address the multifaceted challenges.
Civil Society, Democracy, and Peace Terry Boychuk Macalester College understanding of the prospects for achieving peace through democra-tization. Macalester International Vol. 23 In the short run, civil society, one top-down and the other bottom-up, one secular and."The Role of Civil Society in Peacebuilding, Conflict Resolution, and Democratization" Conference Proceedings Civil society is an essential part of the proper functioning of the state, helping to initiate, promote, and strengthen comprehensive and objective dialogue between governments and their people.civil society’s potential, limitations and critical factors; and (ii) guidance on how to support civil society initiatives.
What does exist, is a wealth of largely descriptive accounts of specific civil society peacebuilding initiatives, as well as reflections on the conflict implications of development and humanitarian Size: KB.