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  1. Understanding Peacebuilding in Derry/Londonderry, Northern Ireland.Sean Byrne & Ashleigh Cummer - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (2):65-85.
    Two qualitative data sets from 2010 and 2016 are compared to explore the respondents’ perceptions of peacebuilding in the wake of the 1998 Belfast Agreement and the ensuing peace process. Fifty-two Civil Society Organization leaders from Londonderry/Derry were interviewed during the summer of 2010 to delve into their perceptions of the BA, and building cross community contact through peacebuilding and reconciliation processes. The International Fund for Ireland and the European Union Peace Fund funded these respondents CSO peacebuilding projects. They held (...)
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  2. The Liberating Promise of Crucified Hope.Colleen Cross - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (2):87-107.
    The work of liberation theologians, notably Jon Sobrino, has sought to give expression to Christian hope and the eschatological promise of the Kingdom from the context of the poor, the suffering, and the oppressed of history. From these contexts develops an understanding of Christian hope as a distinctly ‘crucified hope,’ emerging from both the sacrificial gift and the scandal of the cross. Building on Sobrino, this article develops an understanding of ‘crucified hope’ from the context of the current migration crisis, (...)
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  3.  1
    Privilege as Moral Vice.James Calvin Davis - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (2):25-43.
    The admissions cheating scandal illustrated how colleges and universities in the US depend upon and reinforce socio-economic privilege. The first part of this paper uses a Reformed Christian approach to moral virtue to analyze privilege in higher education as an ethical problem. Understanding privilege as moral vice clarifies the relationships between practices, attitudes, and intentions we associate with privilege. The second part of this paper contrasts ethical frameworks prominent in the discourse on higher education with a commitment to the common (...)
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  4.  1
    The Investigator: Demons of the Balkan War, by Vladimír Dzuro.Ellen Elias-Bursać - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (2):112-114.
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  5.  1
    From Religion and Resources to Conflict: The Yazidis and ISIS.Brittany Foutz - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (2):45-63.
    The Yazidis, surely one of the most unknown communities in the Middle East, made it to the front page of international media in 2014 when the Dáesh added them to their long list of victims. However, it was not the first time in history that this community suffered direct attacks and discrimination for their religion. On October 5, Iraq celebrated the award of the Nobel Peace Prize to one of its citizens, Nadia Murad, awarded for her fight against the use (...)
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  6. Education in the Arab World, by Serra Kirdar.Rand Herz - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (2):109-111.
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  7. Human Security.David Kwon - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (2):3-24.
    There is a growing discussion of the idea of jus post bellum and what it means as an addition to just war thinking. This essay connects jpb to the thought of Augustine and Aquinas, so that jpb appears as integral in that tradition. To make this case, I argue that achieving jpb is key to building a just peace, of which the fundamental characteristic must be human security, and thus defines two approaches to the study of human security that emerges (...)
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  8.  2
    No More Bruises: What We Don’T Know About Domestic Violence Can Kill Us.C. L. Nash - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (2):115-117.
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  9. The Radical Gospel of Bishop Thomas Gumbleton, by Peter Feuerherd.Benjamin Peters - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (2):118-119.
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  10. South Sudan’s Civil War, Violence, Insurgency, and Failed Peacemaking, by John Young.John F. Reuwer - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (2):120-123.
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  11. The Identitarians: The Movement Against Globalism and Islam in Europe. [REVIEW]Samer Abboud - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (1):143-147.
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  12. Plowshares: Protest, Performance and Religious Identity in the Nuclear Age. [REVIEW]Laurie Gagne - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (1):149-152.
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  13. Pathways to Pacifism and Antiwar Activism Among US Veterans.Julie Putnam Hart - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (1):79-99.
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  14. Systemic Influences of Newcomer Violence in Canada.Izzeddin Hawamda - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (1):47-78.
    As a result of the perception that newcomer youths are inherently dangerous, there is a limited understanding of the systemic factors in Canadian society that contribute to newcomer youths susceptibility to involvement in criminal activity or violence. Therefore, there is also limited information about what can be done to better support newcomer youths that are vulnerable to involvement in dangerous or illegal activity. It is my contention that while existing research is valuable in that it discusses how family, education, and (...)
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  15. Mysticism Among the Activists.Patrick Henry - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (1):123-141.
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  16.  1
    Radical Conflict: Essays on Violence, Intractability, and Communication. [REVIEW]Rand Herz - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (1):153-156.
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  17. Jon Sobrino: Spiritual Writings. [REVIEW]Eric Kindler - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (1):157-159.
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  18.  1
    The Conflict Between the Indigenous Nasa Community and the Colombian Government.Leonardo Luna & Sean Byrne - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (1):25-46.
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  19. Because Water is Life: Catholic Social Teaching Confronts Earth’s Water Crisis. [REVIEW]James P. O’Sullivan - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (1):161-164.
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  20. At Play in the Lions’ Den: A Biography and Memoir of Daniel Berrigan. [REVIEW]Bernard G. Prusak - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (1):165-168.
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  21.  1
    Should Transitional Justice Promote Forgiveness?Joshua R. Snyder - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (1):3-23.
    Over the past thirty years, transitional justice scholars have grappled with whether, and to what extent, post-conflict societies should foster forgiveness. In response to this question, this article argues that forgiveness is a legitimate goal of transitional justice, but that interpersonal forgiveness cannot be mandated by the government. It will look to the example of Guatemala to demonstrate how the recovery of narrative truth through individual and communal acts of remembrance enabled forgiveness while at the same time affirmed the need (...)
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  22. Judaism, Christianity & Islam In Dialogue.Kristen Urban - 2019 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 29 (1):101-121.
    While most studies on the Abrahamic religions focus on the community of believers, this paper explores aspects of Judaism, Christianity, and Islam that foster “peace within” for the individual believer. It brings all three traditions into conversation with one another and is grounded in the understanding that the believer must find inner peace before s/he can make peace with the larger world. Given that Jews, Christians, and Muslims share a common spiritual ancestor Abraham, this study draws upon their theological narratives (...)
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