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Admir Jugo and Senem Škulj

International interventions in Bosnia and Herzegovina, that ultimately brought the war to a standstill, emphasised recovering and identifying the missing as chief among the goals of post-war repair and reconstruction, aiming to unite a heavily divided country. Still, local actors keep,showing that unity is far from achieved and it is not a goal for all those involved. This paper examines the various actors that have taken up the task of locating and identifying the missing in order to examine their incentives as well as any competing agendas for participating in the process. These efforts cannot be understood without examining their impact both at the time and now, and we look at the biopolitics of the process and utilisation of the dead within. Due to the vastness and complexity of this process, instead of a conclusion, additional questions will be opened required for the process to keep moving forward.

Human Remains and Violence: An Interdisciplinary Journal
Actors and institutions in Bosnia and Herzegovina, Cyprus and Northern Ireland
Laurence Cooley

composition of Yugoslavia’s population, 1991’, Yugoslav Survey, 33:1 (1992), cited in R. M. Hayden, ‘Imagined communities and real victims: self-determination and ethnic cleansing in Yugoslavia’, American Ethnologist, 23:4 (1996), 787. 32 S. Bose, Bosnia after Dayton: Nationalist Partition and International Intervention (London: Hurst, 2002), 216. 33 R. Belloni, ‘Peacebuilding and consociational electoral engineering in Bosnia and Herzegovina’, International Peacekeeping, 11:2 (2004), 336. 34 S. Sebastián, Post-war Statebuilding and Constitutional Reform: Beyond Dayton

in Sport and diplomacy
Coinciding locales of refuge among Sahrawi refugees in North Africa
Konstantina Isidoros

international intervention forces ‘in transit’ through the camps. In this way, camps become ‘transit points’ of refuge to these arriving global actors. Conclusion Scholarship on refugees has naturally tended to focus the analytical lens on refugees on-the-move or as static inhabitants of camps. But what of those others who move through the camps, which here I have referred to as visitors and foreigners? Analytical distinctions of the global and the local help to open up new ways of seeing the various actors on the ground. The Sahrawi

in Displacement
Conor Gearty

been thought to be ill-treatment see ‘The Torture Tree’ published in The Nation , 26 December 2005, 28–9. 35 The Lesser Evil: Political Ethics in an Age of Terror (Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2004). (See for a longer critique from which some extracts are drawn here, C.A. Gearty, ‘With a Little Help From Our Friends’, Index on Censorship 34 (2005), 46–51.) 36 The Lesser Evil (note 35), 34. 37 Ibid., 8. 38 Ibid., 144. 39 D. Chandler, From Kosovo to Kabul and Beyond: Human Rights and International Intervention

in ‘War on terror’
Just war and against tyranny
Alexis Heraclides and Ada Dialla

. 107 S. D. Krasner, ‘Sovereignty and Intervention’, in G. M. Lyons and M. Mastanduno (eds), Beyond Westphalia? State Sovereignty and International Intervention (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1995), 235–6. 108 Croxton, ‘The Peace of Westphalia of 1648 and the Origins of Sovereignty’, 569–91; S. Beaulac, ‘The Westphalian Legal Orthodoxy – Myth or Reality

in Humanitarian intervention in the long nineteenth century
Alexis Heraclides and Ada Dialla

the Issue of International Intervention in the Wake of the Napoleonic Wars’, in B. Simms and D. J. B. Trim (eds), Humanitarian Intervention: A History (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011), 131–2. 68 Marriott, The Eastern Question , 209; Temperley, The Foreign Policy of Canning , 326–7; Anderson, The Eastern Question , 58; Clayton, Britain and the Eastern Question , 46; Brewer, The Greek

in Humanitarian intervention in the long nineteenth century
Abstract only
David Keane and Annapurna Waughray

consequences of the infringement of an external mining company on the ancestral and sacred lands, and documents the tangle of domestic legal provisions triggered as the Subanon community sought to assert its rights 29 Introduction  29 in the absence of its free, prior and informed consent to the operations. The effectiveness of the CERD procedures form the axle of the piece, as it assesses the necessity for international intervention, why CERD became the focal point for this, and the positive and negative consequences of the Committee’s reactions. It further charts the

in Fifty years of the International Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Racial Discrimination