Reparations

In 2011, to help open new possibilities, ICTJ initiated a multiyear project—under the name “Addressing the Legacy of Conflict in a Divided Society”— aimed at sparking debate on how to break the cycle of political violence in Lebanon and bring about accountability, the rule of law, and sustainable peace.

9/15/2014

ICTJ President David Tolbert discusses his recent op-ed, "A Wrong Turn for Human Rights," and reflects on Syria, Iraq, Ukraine, and other countries where conflict and human rights abuses are making headlines.

7/22/2014

After more than half a century of repressive military rule, Myanmar has embarked on a fragile, yet hopeful transition to democracy. To accompany the release of ICTJ's new report "Navigating Paths to Justice in Myanmar's Transition," we talk with Deputy Program Director Anna Myriam Roccatello for analysis on the complexities of peace, development and justice in the country.

7/8/2014

In this edition of the ICTJ Forum, ICTJ experts discuss developments in Tunisia, where a truth commission—the Truth and Dignity Commission—has recently been created.

El ICTJ estrena una línea del tiempo informativa que comprende todas las medidas de justicia transicional que se han implementado en Colombia desde 2005 a nivel nacional con el objetivo de reconocer el derecho de las víctimas a la verdad, la justicia, las reparaciones y las garantías de no repetición. Esta línea de tiempo presenta las normas, leyes y decretos, así como los autos y sentencias de las Altas Cortes que establecen los parámetros de las medidas de justicia transicional que hasta ahora ha adoptado el Estado colombiano.

6/26/2013

Thomas Buergenthal, Holocaust survivor and former judge of the International Court of Justice, talks with ICTJ President David Tolbert.

6/7/2013

In the latest ICTJ podcast, Reparative Justice Program director Ruben Carranza joins us for a discussion on Tunisia, where reparations are at the forefront of the country’s discussions of transitional justice. In this conversation with Hannah Dunphy, Carranza explains why economic injustices were at the heart of Tunisia’s revolution, the difficulties of designing compensation programs for victims, and what to watch in the unfolding debate around reparations.

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