Ami Pedahzur looks at the theoretical issue of how a democracy can defend itself from those wishing This application of a Lacanian method of analysis has great potential for informing the way we understand and study all inter-religious and ethnic conflicts. It could be integrated with efficiency in peace building processes and thus deserves to be developed in the art of conflict management. This application of a Lacanian method of analysis has great potential for informing the way we A fascinating and comprehensive analysis of the official security discourse in Colombia, this book investigates discursive and material practices that write the identities of state, self and others.
A fascinating and comprehensive analysis of the official security discourse in Colombia, this book Focusing on the Syria crisis, this book challenges the arguments in favour of the chemical weapons taboo, demonstrating how it can exacerbate a conflict. Focusing on the Syria crisis, this book challenges the arguments in favour of the chemical weapons Toggle navigation. New to eBooks. Filter Results. Last 30 days. Last 90 days. All time. Berln: Regener.
Bauman, M. Journalists as Mediators, in Reychler, L. Peacebuilding: A Field Guide. London: Lynne Rienner Publishers. Bell, M. Keiran ed. TV news: How far should we go? Bernays, E. New York: H. Discourses of Blame and Responsibility: U. Berlin: Regener Publishing House. Botes, J. Journalism and Conflict Resolution, in Rubenstein, R. Buric, A. The media war and peace in Bosnia. Davis Ed. London: Institute for War and Peace Reporting. Chandler, D. Pluto Press, Carruthers, S.
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The media at war: Communication and conflict in the twentieth century. Chilton, P. Metaphor, euphemism and the militarization of language. Current Research on Peace and Violence, 10, pp. Cole, R. The encyclopedia of propaganda v. New York: M. War and the contest over national identity. The Sociological Review, 50 4 , pp.
Creel, G. How we advertised America. Davison, W. News Media and International Negotiation. The Public Opinion Quarterly , 38 2 , pp. Ettema, J. Narrative Form and Moral Force: the realization of guilt and innocence through investigative journalism. Journal of Communication , 38 3 , pp. Fabris, H. Peace and Communication.
San Jose: Editorial Unversidadpara la Paz. Fawcett, L. Fowler, R. Language in the News: Discourse and Ideology in the Press. London: Routledge. Galtung, J. Some basic assumptions of peace thinking. International Peace Research Institute. Social Cosmology and the Concept of Peace. Journal of Peace Research , 18 2 , pp. The Electronic Journal of Communication.
Theories of peace. Peace Journalism — A Challenge. Journalism and the New World Order, Vol. Studying the War and the Media. Gothenburg: Nordicom. Galtung, J What is a culture of peace and what are the obstacles? The Structure of Foreign News. Journal of Peace Research, 2, pp. Gorsevski, E. Gowing, N. Real-time television coverage of armed conflicts and diplomatic crises: Does it pressure or distort foreign policy decisions?
Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University. Hackett, R. Norwood, NJ: Ablex. Hamdorf, D. Reduced view of a multidimensional reality: The Northern Ireland peace treaty in Berliner Zeitung — an example of peace journalism? Hanitzsch, T. Journalists as Peacekeeping Force? Peace Journalism and Mass Communication Theory. Journalism Studies , 5 4 , pp.
Situating peace journalism in journalism studies: A critical appraisal. Harvey, M. Why did the anti-war movement flop? Utne Reader, Hoijer, B. Holquin, L. The media in modern peacekeeping. Peace Review, 10 4 , pp. Rolt, F. The Power of the media: A handbook for peacebuilders. Howard, R. An Operational Framework on Media and Peacebuilding. Iggers, J. Good news, bad news: Journalism ethics and the public interest. Boulder, CO: Westview. Independent Media Center. June, Metaphor and the rhetorical invention of cold war idealists.
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Communication Monographs, 54, pp. Jowett, G. Propaganda and persuasion. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. Jusic, T.
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Public broadcasting service vs. Review of African Political Economy , 78, pp. Katana, Jadranko. Interview by author. Tape recording. Sarajevo, Bosnia. July Kempf, W. Deescalation-oriented conflict coverage? Conflict Coverage and Conflict Escalation. Knightley, P. The first casualty. New York: Harcourt Brace Jovanovitch. War Journalism under fire. Committee for Peace in the Balkans www.
Kondopoulou, M. Lasswell, H. Propaganda techniques in World War. New York: Knopf. Lazar, A. Lee, S. War or Peace Journalism? Asian Newspaper Coverage of Conflicts. Journal of Communication , 55 2 , pp. Leudar, I. Media dialogical network and political argumentation. Journal of Language and Politics , 3 2 , pp. Liebes, T.
Inside a news item: A dispute over framing. Political Communication, 17 3, July-Sept. Lipari, L. As the World Turns: drama, rhetoric, and press coverage of the Hill-Thomas hearings. Political Communication , 11 3 , pp. Loyn, D. Lynch, J. The Peace Journalism Option. Using conflict analysis in reporting. Peace Journalism. Boulder CO: Rowman and Littlefield. McLaughlin, G. Melone S. Mareco Index Bosnia. TV Audience Measrument.
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Merrill, J. Metzl, J. Rwandan genocide and the international law of jamming, American Journal of International Law, 91 4 , pp. Research, like any other form of intervention, occurs within an intensely political environment and is unlikely to be viewed by local actors as neutral or altruistic. Researchers, like aid agencies, need to be aware of how their interventions may affect the incentive systems and structures driving violent conflict or impact upon the coping strategies and safety of communities.
The process of conflict manipulates information by promoting and suppressing voices. Researchers are part of this 'information economy' 1 and should realize that research necessarily involves making political and ethical choices about which voices are heard and whose knowledge counts. Humanitarian agencies need an ethical framework to maximize their ability to meet humanitarian needs and minimize the potential for aid manipulation. Researchers could learn from current developments in the humanitarian field where the development of ethical frameworks, codes of conduct and the reframing of assistance within a rights-based approach has occurred in response to the new challenges presented by contemporary conflicts.
Conflict zone researchers have moral responsibilities for their interventions and may inadvertently do harm by infringing the security, privacy and wellbeing of the subjects of their research. Ethically informed decision making must encompass the motives and responsibilities of the researchers as well as the indirect and direct impacts of research on people in war zones.
We need to develop positive guidelines which include 'do's' as well as 'don'ts'. Researchers are most likely to 'do harm' when they do not anticipate likely ethical challenges. Safety is a fundamental issue for both communities and researchers. In many cases the only practical and safe way of gaining access to 'live' war zones is through aid agencies who are already working on the ground. This may create its own set of challenges.
Reflection on how you conduct research, to whom you talk and what you talk about is essential to avoid putting communities at risk. Participatory methods which involve large gatherings of people represent a high-risk strategy in areas subject to aerial bombardment. It is not always easy to separate out combatants from the broader group or to distinguish between the spontaneous views of the gathering and propaganda.
Combatants may use public meetings as the author experienced in Sri Lanka for their own propaganda purposes. Negotiating with the gatekeepers to a community is a highly sensitive process as identifying certain individuals as leaders may endanger them. Insurgents systematically target and attempt to remove local leadership, which may represent a threat to their power base. In Afghanistan, for instance, dealing exclusively with the 'white beards' in a village may upset the political equilibrium between them and the local commander. An understanding of who wields power and the local dynamics of conflict is an essential starting point for informed security decisions.
When choosing subjects for discussion, researchers must identify which are more sensitive than others and likely to endanger research subjects.
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For instance, in one village in Sri Lanka, after the first day of the research, the LTTE warned all villagers to stop talking about caste issues. In another village in Afghanistan, direct questions on the subject of the opium economy were inadvisable. Some subjects may be taboo because they are too risky while others, though sensitive, may be approached indirectly.
This requires a highly developed sense of political judgement. Researchers have to be constantly aware that while they are present for only a short time, their questions and the discussions they provoke may reverberate for a long time afterwards.
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A further set of security risks relates to the researchers themselves. It is unethical to involve researchers who are inexperienced and unfamiliar with working in areas of conflict. There is a need to constantly assess whether the results of the research warrant the risks involved. If social learning is the objective and the research is likely to lead to tangible benefits to those being researched, the level of acceptable risk may be higher than for a more academic research exercise without any planned follow-up.
The politicization of information means that communities seeking to avoid risk often adapt a strategy of silence. Militarized violence, including demonstration killings and ethnic cleansing, are employed in order to cow populations and enforce a culture of silence. Keeping a low profile and 'minding one's own business' may become an essential survival strategy.
Researchers need to be aware of the 'information economy' and be sensitive to the needs and fears of conflict-affected communities. Confidentiality should be a primary concern. Privacy and anonymity should be respected during and after the research. There may be a tension between the need for confidentiality and maintaining a strategy of silence in the face of pervasive human rights abuses. Similar dilemmas face aid agencies and critics argue that there can be a dangerous affinity between aid and silence.
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