Podcasts, as a widely accessible communication channel, helps us share our information and knowledge with other people, working on SSR, establishing an active network for meaningful collaboration.
This episode of CMI’s Peace Talks asks whether the Finnish way in peacemaking could respond to some of the challenges. How can the Finnish Ministry for Foreign Affairs and independent organisations complement each other? Is there something about Finnishness that brings results?
To listen to the podcast, The Finnish way in peacemaking kindly follow the link.
27 000 morts en dix ans. 1,7 million de personnes déplacées. A la frontière de quatre pays, le Nigeria, le Niger, le Cameroun et le Tchad, le lac Tchad est devenu depuis 15 ans un enfer pour les habitants de la région, à mesure que le groupe djihadiste Boko Haram en a fait son sanctuaire.
Pour écouter le podcast, Vivre sous la menace de Boko Haram, veuillez suivre le lien.
Desirée Nilsson is an Associate Professor at the Department of Peace and Conflict Research at Uppsala University in Sweden. Barbara Magalhães Teixeira is a research assistant at Uppsala University and has been working with Desirée on the inclusion of civil society actors in peace processes since 2018. Marthe Hiev sets the tone for the interview by asking questions about Desirée's groundbreaking quantitative study 'Anchoring the Peace: Civil Society Actors in Peace Accords and Durable Peace', wherein she found that the inclusion of CSO's has a positive effect on the durability of peace. Desirée's research provides a solid perspective on the difficult context wherein peace processes take place, and also provides possible explanations for the positive effect that civil society inclusion has on peace agreements in a post-conflict context.
To listen to the podcast, Inclusivity in peacebuilding: does it work? kindly follow the link.
The U.S. Institute of Peace and Conciliation Resources hosted a discussion on overcoming challenges to inclusive peace processes and negotiated settlements. This event furthered policy conversations supported by evidence-based research on inclusion in peace efforts conducted by Conciliation Resources.
To listen to the podcast, Can Inclusive Peace Processes Work? kindly follow the link.
In this lecture hosted by the LSE, Muthoni Wanyeki draws on three decades of human rights activism with Kenyan, African and international organisations to push back against the western critique of human rights and to formulate her own assessment of the strengths and weaknesses of the human rights movement in Africa and the global south. Muthoni Wanyeki is Regional Director of Open Society’s Africa Regional Office.
For full access to the podcast, Rethinking Human Rights: A Southern Response to Western Critics, kindly follow the link.