Judging State-Sponsored Violence, Imagining Political Change

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ISBN 13: 9780521169776

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Can I view this online? Instead, a broad array of issues from Security Sector Reform, forced migration, Demobilization and Reintegration Reform, amongst others, are now considered under the transitional justice umbrella. During the conversation, it became clear, at least amongst those theorizing and thinking most deeply about the subject, that transitional justice cannot be separated from politics. Consequently, many proponents of transitional justice, especially those who work for advocacy groups or international organizations express a certain phobia of their work being political.

Transitional Justice as Politics

Unfortunately, this also strips transitional justice of its most important strength: the potential good politics that it represents. Of course, there are some forms of politics that transitional justice should seek to avoid. In short, the politics of transitional justice is exposed with one simple question: transition to what? The answer, it seems to me at least, is to a state where conflict is expressed through non-violent political contestation rather than violence.

Judging State-Sponsored Violence, Imagining Political Change by Bronwyn Leebaw -

How to get there is a tricky question. Does it require prosecutions and, if so, where are they best held — in The Hague or locally? Are amnesties to past human rights approaches legitimate and, if so, for whom and for what crimes? Again, these are all fundamentally political questions that require political debate and answers.