ABSTRACT

This book addresses the theoretical underpinnings of the field of transitional justice, something that has hitherto been lacking both in study and practice. With the common goal of clarifying some of the theoretical profiles of transitional justice strategies, the study is organized along crucial intersections evaluating aspects connected to the genealogy, the nature, the scope and the most appropriate methodology for the study of transitional justice. The chapters also take up normative and political considerations pertaining to specific transitional instruments such as war crime tribunals, truth commissions, administrative purges, reparations, and historical commissions. Bringing together some of the most original writings from established experts as well as from promising young scholars in the field, the collection will be an essential resource for researchers, academics and policy-makers in Law, Philosophy, Politics, and Sociology.

chapter |10 pages

Introduction

ByClaudio Corradetti, Nir Eisikovits, Jack Volpe Rotondi

part |2 pages

Part I: Is it Always Necessary to Account For Past Wrongs?

chapter 1|15 pages

Forgetting after War: A Qualified Defense

ByJack Volpe Rotondi, Nir Eisikovits

part |2 pages

Part III: Transitional Justice as a Vehicle of Structural and Institutional Change

part |2 pages

Part IV: Transitional Justice and Political Reconciliation

part |2 pages

Part V: Transitional Justice and the Arts

part |2 pages

Part VI: Defining the Parameters of Transitional Justice

part |2 pages

Part VII: Case Studies