At War's End: Building Peace After Civil Conflict
Cambridge University Press, 24. svi 2004. - Broj stranica: 289
All fourteen major peacebuilding missions launched between 1989 and 1999 shared a common strategy for consolidating peace after internal conflicts: immediate democratization and marketization. Transforming war-shattered states into market democracies is basically sound, but pushing this process too quickly can have damaging and destabilizing effects. The process of liberalization is inherently tumultuous, and can undermine the prospects for stable peace. A more sensible approach to post-conflict peacebuilding would seek, first, to establish a system of domestic institutions that are capable of managing the destabilizing effects of democratization and marketization within peaceful bounds and only then phase in political and economic reforms slowly, as conditions warrant. Peacebuilders should establish the foundations of effective governmental institutions prior to launching wholesale liberalization programs. Avoiding the problems that marred many peacebuilding operations in the 1990s will require longer-lasting and, ultimately, more intrusive forms of intervention in the domestic affairs of these states. This book was first published in 2004.
Što ljudi govore - Napišite recenziju
Ostala izdanja - Prikaži sve
Accord agreement Angola argue Bosnia Bosnian Serb Boutros-Ghali Cambodia cease-fire central civil conflict civil society civil violence civil wars civilian Cold War competition constitution countries country's create Croatia demobilization democ democratization and marketization deployed domestic East Timor economic growth economic liberalization economic reforms efforts El Salvador electoral emerging from civil established ethnic fighting forces free and fair FUNCINPEC goal groups Guatemala Human Rights Hun Sen Hutu Ibid IBL strategy implementation international peacebuilders Kosovo lasting peace launched leaders liberal democracy liberal peace thesis Liberia major military monitoring Mozambique Namibia negotiations Nicaragua organizations peace in war-shattered peacebuilding agencies peacebuilding missions peacebuilding operations peacekeeping percent policies political and economic political liberalization population postconflict peacebuilding problem programs promote regime Renamo Rwanda Salvador Secretary-General Security Council Sierra Leone social stable and lasting structural adjustment territory tion transition Tutsi United Nations UNMIK UNTAC vote Wilsonian World Bank