Resources

From military peace to social justice? The Angolan peace process

Oct 2004

From military peace to social justice? The Angolan peace process (Accord issue 15, 2004) asks ‘what next?’ for a nation that has secured a ‘military peace’ but still faces huge challenges in post-conflict peacebuilding and a secessionist war in Cabinda. It provides lessons from Angola’s history of conflict and peacemaking, and reviews past peace processes and the roles played by Angolan civil society, institutions such as the United Nations and foreign governments.

The land issue in the context of peacebuilding: Development or conflict?

From military peace to social justice? The Angolan peace process
Oct 2004
Fernando Pacheco examines importance of land use and ownership in Angola. He suggests that many issues have yet to be addressed, in particular the conflict between legal/institutionalised and customary/informal land use.

The role of resource management in building sustainable peace

From military peace to social justice? The Angolan peace process
Oct 2004
Diamonds and oil were not the cause of the conflict but became the prize to be won and the means to victory. Tony Hodges argues that, if managed transparently and well, natural resource wealth could now be used for reconstruction and poverty reduction.

From military peace to social justice? The Angolan peace process: Policy brief

Oct 2004
This policy brief summarises Conciliation Resources’ Accord (issue 15) 'From military peace to social justice? The Angolan peace process'. It explores how Angola ended its civil war and the challenges it now faces.

From military peace to social justice? The Angolan peace process (Portuguese)

Oct 2004

From military peace to social justice? The Angolan peace process (Accord issue 15, 2004) asks ‘what next?’ for a nation that has secured a ‘military peace’ but still faces huge challenges in post-conflict peacebuilding and a secessionist war in Cabinda. It provides lessons from Angola’s history of conflict and peacemaking, and reviews past peace processes and the roles played by Angolan civil society, institutions such as the United Nations and foreign governments.

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