Peacebuilding Compared New Icon July2012

Project leader(s)

United Nations, African Union and other peacekeeping has grown. What are the kinds of interventions that create wars and make things worse for people? How can peacebuilding contribute to justice and development? How do war and peace cascade from one hot spot to another? How can peacebuilding be locally responsive and restorative as it transforms structural causes of war?

Peacebuilding Compared targets substantial fieldwork on these questions in 50 countries for at least 60 wars since 1990. Over 700 variables are coded for each war. Specific wars also stand alone as contextually rich accounts of successes and failures of peace.

The Australian Research Council has funded Peacebuilding Compared since 2004. 26 conflicts now have preliminary coding and sustainability of peace will be followed for 20 years (until 2030). The aim is a unique hybrid of ethnographic and quantitative research. Peacebuilding Compared is led by John Braithwaite, who drives all fieldwork in collaboration with more expert co-authors and PhD scholars, usually citizens of the wartorn society.

More information on this project and other John Braithwaite research and projects is available on the external project site: War. Crime. Regulation.

More information on this project and other John Braithwaite research and projects is available on the external project site: War. Crime. Regulation.

Related links

Contact

Address:

Peacebuilding Compared
Regulatory Institutions Network (RegNet)
Coombs Extension Building 8
The Australian National University
Canberra ACT 2601

Please address all email enquiries to regnet@anu.edu.au.

CIRA

Ending residual paramilitary domination in Northern Ireland

08 December 2016

This week’s blog on War•Crime•Regulation gives a brief summary of John Braithwaite’s recent paper co-written with Kirsty Campbell and Derick Wilson on ending residual paramilitary domination in Northern Ireland.

New War|Crime|Regulation website and blog

08 June 2016

A new website and blog has been launched hosting John Braithwaite’s research on war, crime and regulation.

Law, justice & human rights

RegNet is one of world’s leading centres for socio-legal research. This cluster aims to lead the development of transformative ideas in the fields of criminology and restorative justice; human rights and international law; legal pluralism; peacebuilding; the regulatory dimensions of international and domestic law; and rule of law.

Updated:  10 August 2017/Responsible Officer:  Director, RegNet/Page Contact:  Director, RegNet