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Readership: Graduate and advanced undergraduate students in International Relations, Ethnic Studies, and Conflict Studies
Edited by Mark Anstey, Edited by Paul Meerts, and Edited by I. William Zartman
Mark Anstey is Professor at Michigan State University in Dubai. He is also Emeritus Professor at Nelson Mandela Metropolitan University, and has taught in several other South African universities. Involved in promoting peace in South Africa, he served as Director of Monitoring (Eastern Cape) for the Independent Electoral Commission in the country's historic 1994 elections.
Paul Meerts is Advisor to the Director of the Netherlands Institute of International Relations at Clingendael. He is a visiting professor at the College of Europe (Bruges), the University of Economics (Prague), and the UNESCO Institute for Water Education (Delft).
I. William Zartman is Jacob Blaustein Professor Emeritus at The Johns Hopkins University School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS) in Washington DC. His books include <I>Cowardly Lions: Missed Opportunities to Prevent Deadly Conflict and State Collapse</I> and <I>Negotiation and Conflict Management</I>.
"In this theoretically rigorous edited volume, prominent scholars of conflict resolution and violence prevention offer insight as to how and under what conditions negotiation can be used as an effective tool for combating violent identity conflicts in different sociocultural settings. This erudite book is a valuable resource for students and scholars of conflict management and resolution." - N. Entessar, CHOICE
Part I. Introduction
Chapter 1: The Problem: Preventing Identity Conflicts and Genocide
Mark Anstey and I. William Zartman
Chapter 2: The Roots and Prevention of Genocide and Related Mass Violence
Part II. Internal Dynamics: The Parties
Chapter 3: The Identity Trap: Managing Paradox in Crisis Bargaining
William A. Donohue
Chapter 4: The Identity Narratives
Chapter 5: Negotiating Memories and Justice in the Philippines
Ariel Macaspac Penetrante
Chapter 6: Diasporas and the Politics of Identity in International Negotiations
Fen Osler Hampson
Chapter 7: Outbidding and the Decision to Negotiate
Chapter 8: The Insides of Identity and Intragroup Conflict
Chapter 9: Handling Spoilers and the Prospect of Violence
Part III. Intervention Dynamics: The Mediator
Chapter 10: Mediation and Identity Conflicts
Chapter 11: The Challenge of Partnerism
Chapter 12: Conditions for Internal Conflict Resolution through External Intervention
Chapter 13: Who Gets What in Peace Agreements?
Chapter 14: Evolving International Law of Intervention and Prevention
Franz Cede, University of Budapest
Chapter 15: The International Community Response
Peter Wallensteen, Frida Möller, and Erik Melander
Chapter 16: OSCE HCNM: Strategies of the Legitimate Intervener in Internal Identity Conflicts
Fedor Meerts and Tassos Coulaloglou
Chapter 17: Negotiating Out of Conflict: External Interventions in Africa
Part IV. Conclusions
Chapter 18: Lessons for Theory
I. William Zartman and Mark Anstey
Chapter 19:Lessons for Practice
Mart Anstey and Paul Meerts