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When Political Transitions Work
Reconciliation as Interdependence
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R. I. Rotberg, Harvard University Mostly about the South African transition from apartheid to independence and its current state of post-reconciliation disquiet and dissatisfaction, this thoughtful book sets out useful general theoretical constructs and examines the relationship of reconciliation to independence and interdependence.
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Fanie du Toit is the Chief Technical Advisor for Reconciliation at the UNDP Iraq office since 2016 when he stepped down as the Executive Director of the Institute for Justice and Reconciliation (IJR) in Cape Town, South Africa. His main interest, as practitioner and scholar, is on the relationship between reconciliation and transitional justice processes in societies emerging from conflict and political oppression. In 1995, he completed a Doctoral Degree in Philosophy of Religion at Oxford University-focusing on religious truth in plural societies. In 2007, he received UNESCO's International Prize for Peace Education on behalf of the IJR, for work done on post-apartheid curriculum development, mainly in the areas of history and civic education. In 2014, he was appointed Honorary Associate Professor to UCT's Department of Political Studies.
Acknowledgements Introducing the Argument SECTION ONE: MOMENTS IN TRANSITION Chapter One: Making the case for reconciliation Chapter Two: Settling on a shared future Chapter Three: Dealing with a violent past Chapter Four: A justice promise or just a promise? SECTION TWO: THEORETICAL LANDSCAPES Chapter Five: The forgiving embrace Chapter Six: Restoring the rule of law Chapter Seven: Valuing political difference SECTION THREE: TOWARDS INTERDEPENDENCE Chapter Eight: Reconciliation as interdependence Chapter Nine: Conclusion Bibliography Table I