Thinking systemically about transitional justice, legal systems and resilience

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Standard

Thinking systemically about transitional justice, legal systems and resilience. / Clark, Janine.

Systemic Resilience: Principles and Processes for a Science of Change in Contexts of Adversity. ed. / Michael Ungar. Oxford University Press, 2020.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Harvard

Clark, J 2020, Thinking systemically about transitional justice, legal systems and resilience. in M Ungar (ed.), Systemic Resilience: Principles and Processes for a Science of Change in Contexts of Adversity. Oxford University Press.

APA

Clark, J. (Accepted/In press). Thinking systemically about transitional justice, legal systems and resilience. In M. Ungar (Ed.), Systemic Resilience: Principles and Processes for a Science of Change in Contexts of Adversity Oxford University Press.

Vancouver

Clark J. Thinking systemically about transitional justice, legal systems and resilience. In Ungar M, editor, Systemic Resilience: Principles and Processes for a Science of Change in Contexts of Adversity. Oxford University Press. 2020

Author

Clark, Janine. / Thinking systemically about transitional justice, legal systems and resilience. Systemic Resilience: Principles and Processes for a Science of Change in Contexts of Adversity. editor / Michael Ungar. Oxford University Press, 2020.

Bibtex

@inbook{9d0f46b67d724e279ed535ccaefdb6e9,
title = "Thinking systemically about transitional justice, legal systems and resilience",
abstract = "Transitional justice refers to the set of judicial and non-judicial processes that societies may use to deal with legacies of past human rights abuses and atrocities. While the field is rapidly expanding, to date there are no systematic analyses of transitional justice within a resilience framework – or vice versa. The purpose of this chapter is to address that gap and to demonstrate why resilience is highly relevant for transitional justice theory and practice. It argues that resilience thinking can enhance the impact of transitional justice on the ground, by contributing to the development of more ecological approaches to dealing with the past that locate individuals within their broader social environments. The chapter also reflects on the conceptual and empirical utility of resilience as a concept that opens up a space for analysing the wider societal and systemic impact of legal systems more generally.",
author = "Janine Clark",
year = "2020",
language = "English",
editor = "Michael Ungar",
booktitle = "Systemic Resilience",
publisher = "Oxford University Press",
address = "United Kingdom",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Thinking systemically about transitional justice, legal systems and resilience

AU - Clark, Janine

PY - 2020

Y1 - 2020

N2 - Transitional justice refers to the set of judicial and non-judicial processes that societies may use to deal with legacies of past human rights abuses and atrocities. While the field is rapidly expanding, to date there are no systematic analyses of transitional justice within a resilience framework – or vice versa. The purpose of this chapter is to address that gap and to demonstrate why resilience is highly relevant for transitional justice theory and practice. It argues that resilience thinking can enhance the impact of transitional justice on the ground, by contributing to the development of more ecological approaches to dealing with the past that locate individuals within their broader social environments. The chapter also reflects on the conceptual and empirical utility of resilience as a concept that opens up a space for analysing the wider societal and systemic impact of legal systems more generally.

AB - Transitional justice refers to the set of judicial and non-judicial processes that societies may use to deal with legacies of past human rights abuses and atrocities. While the field is rapidly expanding, to date there are no systematic analyses of transitional justice within a resilience framework – or vice versa. The purpose of this chapter is to address that gap and to demonstrate why resilience is highly relevant for transitional justice theory and practice. It argues that resilience thinking can enhance the impact of transitional justice on the ground, by contributing to the development of more ecological approaches to dealing with the past that locate individuals within their broader social environments. The chapter also reflects on the conceptual and empirical utility of resilience as a concept that opens up a space for analysing the wider societal and systemic impact of legal systems more generally.

M3 - Chapter

BT - Systemic Resilience

A2 - Ungar, Michael

PB - Oxford University Press

ER -