Genocide, Political Violence, Human Righ
Violence and Morality in Argentina
How do the victims and perpetrators of the Argentinian dictatorship experience transitional justice on their own terms? Grounded in phenomenological anthropology and the anthropology of emotion, Phenomenal Justice establishes a new theoretical basis that is faithful to the uncertainties of justice and truth in the aftermath of human rights violations.
America's Failed Responses to Genocide from Bosnia to Darfur
Why do we allow our governments to get away with “bystanding” to genocide? Focusing on the relationships between citizens, political elites, and U.S. institutions in the most powerful nation in the world, Reluctant Interveners offers a sobering account of the interplays between values and interests, words and deeds, which transformed the pledge of “never again” to a recurring reality of ever again.
Education, Reconciliation, and the Making of a Post-Genocide Citizen
Mayan Women’s Protagonism in the Aftermath of Genocidal Harm
Mayan Women's Protagonism in the Aftermath of Genocidal Harm
Crimes, Courts, Commissions, and Chronicling
Receive the latest UBC Press news, including events, catalogues, and announcements.Subscribe to our newsletter now
Read past newsletters