Negotiations, Peace Processes, and Violence

Conflict
 
Conflict Resolution
 
Ethnic Conflict
 
Nationalism
 
Political Violence
 
Panel Number
P242
Panel Chair
André Bank
German Institute of Global And Area Studies
Panel Discussant
Gordon Clubb
University of Leeds
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Time
08/09/2017 17:40
Location
Building: BL16 Georg Morgenstiernes hus Room: GM 205
Abstract
Negotiations as a form of communication and negotiated settlements are an important form of managing, containing, and ending armed conflict. Yet, the relationship between negotiations and violence is ambivalent. On the one hand, ongoing violence can derail negotiations, and ending violence is the ultimate and necessary objective of negotiations. On the other hand, armed actors gain bargaining power via military strength, and have veto-power as armed “spoilers. This panel examines the dynamics of negotiation between states and armed opponents, analyzing the relationship between violence and negotiation and looking at the role of mediation and different types of third parties.

Paper List


Title 
 
 
A Strategic-Interactional Approach to the Cessation of Violence: Why the IRA Ended its Campaign View Paper Details
A Technique, not a Policy? Negotiations in Internal Armed Conflicts under the Shadow of Terrorism View Paper Details
The Failure of Post-Conflict Peace Regime in Mozambique: The Conflict Resurgence in Times of Multi-Party Politics (1994-2013) View Paper Details
The Peace that Wasn't: The Spectra of Violence during Negotiations between the Turkish State and Kurdish Mobilizations, 2013-2015 View Paper Details
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"...the good of man must be the objective of the science of politics" - Aristotle


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