Businesses are commonly seen as the ‘bad guys’ in fragile and conflict-affected areas. However, the roles businesses play in such environments are more complex. While some companies have been accused of committing human rights violations and exacerbating conflicts, others have been commended for advocating a peaceful resolution to conflict or actively engaging in international peace initiatives. One factor that heavily influences the way in which businesses operate in conflict contexts is their relationship to other actors like home states, host states, non-state armed actors, other businesses and civil society organizations.
Hier finden Sie aktuelle Veranstaltungshinweise der Plattform Zivile Konfliktbearbeitung und ihrer Mitgliedsorganisationen sowie weiterer Akteurinnen und Akteure.
CRISP e.V. lädt zu einem zweiteiligen Wochenendseminar zum Thema “Do-No-Harm in conflict settings” in Berlin ein, welches eine kritische Reflektion der eigenen Rolle in der internationalen Zusammenarbeit zum Ziel hat. Das Seminar richtet sich primär an Mitarbeitende aus NROs in Deutschland, welche in der Entwicklungsarbeit tätig sind und die Strukturen, in denen Sie arbeiten kritisch hinterfragen und besser einordnen lernen wollen.
CRISP e.V. läd zu einem zweiteiligen Wochendseminar zum Thema "Do-No-Harm in conflict settings" in Berlin ein, welches eine kritische Reflektion der eigenen Rolle in der Internationalen Zusammenarbeit zum Ziel hat. Das Seminar richtet sich primär an Mitarbeitende aus NROs in Deutschland.
Finding a way to deal with a violent past in the aftermath of civil war, the end of an authoritarian regime or occupation, is argued by some to be the basis for lasting peace, democracy and the rule of law. This includes the identification of past human rights violations, the prosecution of perpetrators on a national or international level, the rehabilitation of victims, the establishment of truth commissions, reparation programs, guarantees of non-recurrence and commemoration. Course participants will critically reflect on such processes and assess their effects on society as a whole and on victims and perpetrators in particular.
Learn from experts in the national dialogue & mediation field how to design and implement effective national dialogues.
This course examines the relationship between gender, violent conflict, and peacebuilding. Participants will consider how war and militarism are highly gendered phenomena that impact men and women differently, and relatedly, how peacebuilding processes account for gendered dynamics. Throughout the course, participants will consider questions such as: how do gender stereotypes influence the way that we think about war and peace? What is the relationship between masculinity, militarism, and violence? How has feminist peace activism contributed to peacebuilding and why should peacebuilding processes remain attuned to local women’s peace movements? What are the strengths and limitations of the design and implementation of the UN Security Resolution 1325 on Women, Peace and Security? How does conflict open up potentially transformative spaces for gender relations, and how can peacebuilding processes foster rather than hinder the development of gender equality in post-conflict spaces? Ultimately, participants will gain an understanding of the gendered dimensions of violent conflict and peacebuilding as well as evaluate the respective policy frameworks that address these complexities.