Første ReconTrans-bok publisert

Vår første ReconTrans-bok Trading Justice for Peace? Reframing Reconciliation in TRC Processes in South Africa, Canada and Nordic Countries er publisert hos AOSIS, Cape Town. Boka er redigert av Sigríður Guðmarsdóttir, Paulette Regan og Demaine Solomons og inneholder 15 kapitler.


Sigríður Guðmarsdóttir, Paulette Regan & Demaine Solomons

Part One
Negotiating Truth, Justice, and Reconciliation: TRC mandates, processes and legacies

Chapter 1 – Tore Johnsen          
Negotiating the Meaning of ‘TRC’ in the Norwegian Context

Chapter 2 – Paulette Regan        
Canada’s TRC: an ‘unsettling’ Indigenous-centred relational justice and reconciliation model

Chapter 3 – Kjell-Åke Nordquist     
Reconciliation recommended: on the anchoring of TRC proposals

Chapter 4 – Stanley Henkeman    
Reconciliation as an outcome rather than intention

Part Two
No Reconciliation without Justice: Indigenous Rights, Resurgence, Self-Determination and Territorial Lands

Chapter 5 – Christo H. Thesnaar    
Justice twenty-one year’s post-TRC! Can a theology of reconstruction assist us to regain our focus on reconciliation and justice?

Chapter 6 – Lovisa Mienna Sjöberg & Mikkel Nils Sara    
When justice has borders: some reflections on national borders in relations to the truth and reconciliation commission in Norway

Chapter 7  – David B. MacDonald  
Prospects and Challenges for Reconciliation: Implementing the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada’s Calls to Action

Chapter 8 – Sheryl Lightfoot           
Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada: An Invitation to Boldness

Part Three
Re-storying national histories: counter-narratives of social memory and justice

Chapter 9 – John Klaasen    
Narrative and Truth and Reconciliation

Chapter 10 – Daniel Lindmark
Reburial of Sami Human Remains as Ritualised Reconciliation

Chapter 11 – Elizabeth Shaffer   
Records as instruments of truth and reconciliation—a provocation on disrupting colonialism in archival praxis

Part Four
“Histories of violence and trauma: Negotiating identity, responsibility, and accountability for redress and reconciliation,”

Chapter 12 – Eugene Baron       
Steve Biko as a ‘Christian’: A contribution to ethnic reconciliation in post-apartheid South Africa

Chapter 13 – Wilhelm Verwoerd    
Social Justice, White Beneficiaries and the South African TRC

Chapter 14 – Kim Wale           
Unsettling ‘Perpetrators’: Comrade Memories of Complex Violence and the South African Truth and Reconciliation Commission

Chapter 15 – Joanna R. Quinn     
Building Thin Sympathetic Engagement to Foster Truth Commission Success

Conclusion: Trading Justice for Peace?     
Sigríður Guðmarsdóttir, Paulette Regan & Demaine Solomons