1.  11
    Margaret Popkin & Nehal Bhuta (1999). Latin American Amnesties in Comparative Perspective: Can the Past Be Buried? Ethics and International Affairs 13 (1):99–122.
    Throughout Latin America during the past 15 years, new democratic or postwar governments have faced demands for transitional justice following the end of authoritarian rule or the conclusion of internal armed conflicts.
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  2. Margaret Popkin (2000). Peace Without Justice: Obstacles to Building the Rule of Law in El Salvador. Penn State University Press.
    Popkin analyzes the role of international actors, notably the United States and the United Nations, and the contributions and limitations of international assistance in efforts to establish accountability and reform the justice system in El Salvador. The author discusses the essential role of civil society in attempts to establish accountability and an effective justice system for all, and looks at the reasons for and the consequences of the limited role played by Salvadorean civil society. She also addresses the challenges facing (...)
     
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  3.  1
    Margaret Popkin (1997). Transitional Justice: How Emerging Democracies Reckon with Former Regimes, Volumes 1–3, Neil J. Kritz, Ed. , Vol. I, 672 Pp., $28.00 Paper, $70.00 Cloth; Vol. II, 832 Pp., $33.25 Paper, $80.00 Cloth; Vol. III, 864 Pp., $33.25 Paper, $80.00 Cloth. [REVIEW] Ethics and International Affairs 11:327-329.
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