“Inclusion” is becoming an increasingly prominent term in debates about peace, yet the term often remains vague. Hearing calls for an inclusive peace process begs the questions: Whom are we asked to include, how, and why? Dana Landau and Andreas Hirblinger examine strategies of inclusion in peacemaking in this article, which was originally posted on the Security Dialogue blog.
The Northern Ireland Assembly has reopened after a three-year collapse, but is this a new beginning? Dr Kevin McNicholl (PSRP Postdoctoral Fellow) examines the thorny issues at the heart of power-sharing in Northern Ireland, and what this means for the future.
With peace negotiations in South Sudan currently stalled, Dr Jan Pospisil examines the states question – the number of regional states South Sudan should contain and their territorial delineation.
Robert Forster examines what other peace processes can tell us about the provisions of the Riyadh Agreement, signed on 5 November 2019 between the Yemeni government and the Southern Transitional Council.
Dr Jan Pospisil analyses Sudan’s transitional power-sharing framework as the process of forming a government continues.
Dr Sean Molloy introduces his new report for the PSRP, Peace Agreements and Trust Funds, and examines how trust funds can form a crucial part of the success or failure of a peace process.
Dr Kathryn Nash introduces her research on the role of interstate agreements in ending intrastate conflict, and asks when, where, how and why are these agreements used, and whether they are effective in addressing all elements of intrastate conflict.