Restorative Justice in Transition.pdf

Restorative Justice in Transition.pdf



Dr Kerry Clamp is a Lecturer in Criminology in the Department of Social Sciences and Psychology at the University of Western Sydney. She received her PhD from the University of Leeds in 2010 and also holds degrees from the University of Sheffield and the University of South Africa. Dr. Clamp s research agenda focuses on restorative justice and transitional justice. Her research appears in a number of journals including the "British Journal of Community Justice" (2011), "Nottingham Law Journal" (2012), "International Criminal Law Review" (2012), "Northern Ireland Legal Quarterly" (2012), and "Criminology and Criminal Justice" (2012). Dr Clamp is also the Chair of the Editorial Board for the European Forum for Restorative Justice, a role that she has held since January 2011.

1. Introduction 2. Restorative justice as a contested response to conflict and the challenge of the transitional context 3. The value of restorative justice for transitional settings 4. Restorative justice in transition - a multi-layered approach 5. Restorative justice as a mechanism for nation-building 6. Restorative justice as a vehicle for reform 7. Restorative justice as a mechanism for peace-building 8. Conclusion: towards a transformative vision of restorative justice.

This book explores how restorative justice is used and what its potential benefits are in situations where the state has been either explicitly or implicitly involved in human rights abuses. Restorative justice is increasingly becoming a popular mechanism to respond to crime in democratic settings and while there is a burgeoning literature on these contexts, there is less information that focuses explicitly on its use in nations that have experienced protracted periods of conflict and oppression. This book interrogates both macro and micro utilisations of restorative justice including truth commissions, criminal justice reform and the development of initiatives by communities and other non-state actors. The central premise is that the primary potential of restorative justice in responding to international crime should be viewed in terms of the lessons that it provides for problem-solving, rather than its traditional role as a mechanism or process to respond to conflict. Four values are put forward that should frame any restorative approach - participation, empowerment, reintegration and transformation. It is thought that these values provide enough space for local actors to devise their own culturally relevant processes to achieve longstanding peace. This book will be of interests to those conducting research in the fields of restorative justice, transitional justice as well as criminology in general.


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