Are there ‘greener’ ways of doing transitional justice? Some reflections on Srebrenica, nature and memorialisation

@article{Clark2016AreT,
  title={Are there ‘greener’ ways of doing transitional justice? Some reflections on Srebrenica, nature and memorialisation},
  author={Janine Natalya Clark},
  journal={The International Journal of Human Rights},
  year={2016},
  volume={20},
  pages={1199 - 1218}
}
  • J. Clark
  • Published 31 August 2016
  • Sociology
  • The International Journal of Human Rights
The year 2015 marked the twentieth anniversary of the Srebrenica genocide. Two particular events, however, overshadowed the annual commemorations at the Potočari Memorial Centre. The arrest of the former Bosnian army commander, Naser Orić, in the run-up to the commemorations, and the attack on the Serbian Prime Minister, Aleksandar Vučić, in Potočari, not only detracted from the victims and their suffering. These events also highlighted the heavy politicisation of Srebrenica and its… 
Locally Embedded Civil Society Organizations and Public Diplomacy: the Advocacy Roles of the “Mothers of Srebrenica” in Promoting a Culture of Remembrance
Increasingly, non-state actors exercise unofficial forms of influence within international affairs. Analyzing the actions and platforms in which they operate offers a broader perspective on their
Mass Violence, Environmental Harm, and the Limits of Transitional Justice
The relationship between the environment and mass violence is complex and multi-faceted. The effects of environmental degradation can destabilize societies and cause conflict. Attacks on the
Letting Nature Swallow the Past: Politics, Memory, and Abandoned Monuments in Postwar Bosnia and Herzegovina
Abstract During the 1992–1995 war in Bosnia and Herzegovina, the built physical landscape and places of cultural heritage were deliberately targeted and destroyed as part of the strategy of ethnic
The COVID-19 Pandemic and Ecological Connectivity Implications for International Criminal Law and Transitional Justice
The ongoing COVID-19 pandemic has affected multiple aspects of our lives. This interdisciplinary article reflects on the significance of the pandemic from a largely unexplored angle, through a focus
The COVID-19 Pandemic and Ecological Connectivity
  • J. Clark
  • Law
    Journal of International Criminal Justice
  • 2020
TLDR
Examination of the COVID-19 pandemic through the lens of ecological connectivity provides a novel basis for thinking about the wider ecological dimensions and legacies of war crimes and gross violations of human rights, and the potential role of international criminal law and transitional justice in helping to restore damaged connectivities through a relational approach to justice.