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  • Pages that link to "Category:NONVIOLENCE" - Peacebuilding
    Hide links Hide redirects The following pages link to Category NONVIOLENCE View previous 50 next 50 20 50 100 250 500 Contents links View previous 50 next 50 20 50 100 250 500 Retrieved from http peacebuilding caritas org index php Special WhatLinksHere Views Special Personal tools 91 105 69 17 Talk for this IP Log in create account Navigation Homepage Contents Help pages Random page About this site Search

    Original URL path: http://peacebuilding.caritas.org/index.php/Special:WhatLinksHere/Category:NONVIOLENCE (2016-02-13)
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  • Changes related to "Category:NONVIOLENCE" - Peacebuilding
    logged in users Hide my edits Show new changes starting from 23 48 12 February 2016 Namespace all Main Talk User User talk Peacebuilding Peacebuilding talk Image Image talk MediaWiki MediaWiki talk Template Template talk Help Help talk Category Category talk Invert selection Page name Show changes to pages linked to the given page instead Category NONVIOLENCE No changes on linked pages during the given period Retrieved from http peacebuilding

    Original URL path: http://peacebuilding.caritas.org/index.php/Special:RecentChangesLinked/Category:NONVIOLENCE (2016-02-13)
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  • Category:NONVIOLENCE - Peacebuilding
    204 views The Nonviolence Sociogram 4 195 views Pragmatic Principled Reformist and Revolutionary 4 135 views Resist No One Who Is Evil 4 095 views A right to resist 4 051 views The right to conscienctious objection 3 933 views Brainstorm and Prioritise 3 797 views From Us to Them 3 517 views Taking a position on nonviolence and just war 3 342 views Modules 1st Module Exploring Nonviolence 10 978 views 3rd Module Power and Consent 8 702 views 2nd Module Nonviolence in History 7 762 views Half Day Workshop on Negotiation 5 953 views 6th Module Nonviolence in Church Sources 5 817 views 4th Module More on Power 5 336 views 5th Module Strategising for Nonviolence 4 139 views Workshop Agendas Half Day Workshop on Negotiation 5 953 views Half Day Introduction to Nonviolence 5 771 views 1 Day Workshop on Nonviolence 5 657 views 2 Day Workshop on Nonviolence 5 283 views Case Histories Case History The Freedom Ride Challenging The Colour Bar 8 878 views Case History A Nation Within a Nation 6 309 views Half Day Workshop on Negotiation 5 953 views Case History Moved by Love Never Driven by Intimidation 4 870 views Handouts Half Day Workshop on Negotiation 5 953 views Other No entries Pages in category NONVIOLENCE The following 35 pages are in this category out of 35 total 1 1 Day Workshop on Nonviolence 1st Module Exploring Nonviolence 2 2 Day Workshop on Nonviolence 2nd Module Nonviolence in History 3 3rd Module Power and Consent 4 4th Module More on Power 5 5th Module Strategising for Nonviolence 6 6th Module Nonviolence in Church Sources A A right to resist B Brainstorm and Prioritise Brainstorming on Nonviolence B cont Brainstorming on Violence and Nonviolence C Case History A Nation Within a Nation

    Original URL path: http://peacebuilding.caritas.org/index.php?title=Category:NONVIOLENCE&printable=yes (2016-02-13)
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  • Category:NONVIOLENCE - Peacebuilding
    Engaging With Nonviolence 4 825 views Pieces of the Truth 4 327 views Countering Sources of Power 4 204 views The Nonviolence Sociogram 4 195 views Pragmatic Principled Reformist and Revolutionary 4 135 views Resist No One Who Is Evil 4 095 views A right to resist 4 051 views The right to conscienctious objection 3 933 views Brainstorm and Prioritise 3 797 views From Us to Them 3 517 views Taking a position on nonviolence and just war 3 342 views Modules 1st Module Exploring Nonviolence 10 978 views 3rd Module Power and Consent 8 702 views 2nd Module Nonviolence in History 7 762 views Half Day Workshop on Negotiation 5 953 views 6th Module Nonviolence in Church Sources 5 817 views 4th Module More on Power 5 336 views 5th Module Strategising for Nonviolence 4 139 views Workshop Agendas Half Day Workshop on Negotiation 5 953 views Half Day Introduction to Nonviolence 5 771 views 1 Day Workshop on Nonviolence 5 657 views 2 Day Workshop on Nonviolence 5 283 views Case Histories Case History The Freedom Ride Challenging The Colour Bar 8 878 views Case History A Nation Within a Nation 6 309 views Half Day Workshop on Negotiation 5 953 views Case History Moved by Love Never Driven by Intimidation 4 870 views Handouts Half Day Workshop on Negotiation 5 953 views Other No entries Pages in category NONVIOLENCE The following 35 pages are in this category out of 35 total 1 1 Day Workshop on Nonviolence 1st Module Exploring Nonviolence 2 2 Day Workshop on Nonviolence 2nd Module Nonviolence in History 3 3rd Module Power and Consent 4 4th Module More on Power 5 5th Module Strategising for Nonviolence 6 6th Module Nonviolence in Church Sources A A right to resist B Brainstorm and Prioritise

    Original URL path: http://peacebuilding.caritas.org/index.php?title=Category:NONVIOLENCE&oldid=493 (2016-02-13)
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  • Integration Resource Kit - Intro - Peacebuilding
    for planning and management that aid agencies can use to analyse a situation and identify strategic opportunities to help prevent conflict and build peace It provides a framework for assessing the conflict environment identifying conflict parties and peace builders defining program objectives and activities imputing analysis into a planning framework This framework together with the Do No Harm and other less known approaches fed into the Conflict Sensitivity framework The latter does not offer new tools but presents broad recommendations on conflict sensitive practice In a nutshell conflict sensitivity for an organisation means i Understanding the context where it operates ii Understanding the interaction between the organisation s intervention and the context iii Acting upon this understanding in order to maximise positive impacts and minimise negative impacts A central element of this framework is conflict analysis 3rd Module Aid Conflict and Security A Critical Analysis of Trends The contents and activities in this module are relevant especially when working with policy and decision makers in agencies HQ as well as with Church leadership Yet some of the activities can be adapted for field managers and staff The frameworks developed for understanding how aid interacts with conflict presented in the first and second module of this Resource Kit are aligned with a policy shift in major international institutions and donors Two trends seem to emerge A progressive shift from reaction to conflict prevention A progressive radicalisation of funding for development that links development assistance tight to security concerns Why are donor countries interested in conflict prevention What happens when donors link development funding tighter to security concerns What potential do development programs have to condition national regional social political and economic evolutionary trends in the South and how This module proposes a critical analysis of relevant texts of the World Bank the UN and the OECD s Development Assistance Committee DAC s document Helping Prevent Violent Conflict is central for illustrating the alleged donors shift Also DAC s Security System Reform attacks the topic from a different perspective locating the discourse explicitly on security World Bank s document Breaking the Conflict Trap focuses on civil internal war as a trap for development and suggests why the WB is interested in conflict prevention UN s Human Security Now and A More Secure World set the discourse at a higher level with a sophisticated rationale but they both seem to complement other documents presented Professor Duffield s article proposes a sceptical critique for exploring the link between development assistance and conflict or security Most activities are concerned with interpretation of these texts They try to foster an understanding of development and security trends that goes beyond following the latest trends and buzz words uncritically They support participants in a workshop to break through a superficial understanding of the texts and dig deeper in order to explore connections trends interests and less evident rationale 4th Module Exploring a Church Perspective Caritas as a pastoral and social agent of the Catholic Church needs to explore

    Original URL path: http://peacebuilding.caritas.org/index.php/Integration_Resource_Kit_-_Intro (2016-02-13)
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  • Examples of Resource Transfers and Implicit Ethical Messages - Peacebuilding
    Stimulate a discussion and take note of issues emerging on the flip chart papers Debriefing Not needed Source The text in the handout is from Anderson Mary B ed Options for Aid in Conflict Lessons from Field Experience Cambridge Collaborative for Development Action Inc 2000 http www cdainc com publications dnh options for aid in conflict lessons from field experience php pp 13 16 Handout Do No Harm Resource Transfers and Implicit Ethical Messages The following text is from Anderson Mary B ed Options for Aid in Conflict Lessons from Field Experience Cambridge Collaborative for Development Action Inc 2000 http www cdainc com publications dnh options for aid in conflict lessons from field experience php pp 13 16 The effects of aid on conflict on the things that divide people and on the things that connect them occur in two basic ways A RESOURCE TRANSFERS Aid is a vehicle for providing resources to people who need them Aid s most direct impacts on conflict are a result of the introduction of resources food health care training shelter improved water systems etc into conflicts Aid resources represent both wealth and power in situations where these matter in intergroup struggle What resources are provided how they are distributed and to whom and who decides about these matters all affect the economy of war or peace and intergroup competition or collaboration RESOURCE TRANSFERS Affect Conflict in Five Ways Theft or Diversion for Use by Warriors Aid s resources are often stolen or taxed by military authorities who use them directly or sell them to support the war effort Distribution Effects Aid is given to some people and not to others Insofar as the groups included and excluded match or overlap with those in conflict aid reinforces the conflict Market Effects Aid s resources influence wages prices and profits Some people gain others lose Incentives to pursue a war economy or a peace economy are affected These impacts can either reinforce intergroup conflict and the war economy or they can reinforce economic interdependence and civilian economic activity Substitution Effects When international aid agencies assume responsibility for civilian survival in conflict areas this can free up the resources that are available internally for pursuit of warfare Legitimization Effects How aid is given legitimizes some people and some activities and de legitimizes others These impacts can reinforce warfare or non warfare B IMPLICIT ETHICAL MESSAGES The second way that aid affects conflict environments is through IMPLICIT ETHICAL MESSAGES These are the immeasurable impacts that aid workers feel their own actions and attitudes have on conflict They include the ways that aid workers operate to reinforce the modes and moods of warfare or alternatively to establish non conflictual relations mutual respect and intergroup collaboration Some IMPLICIT ETHICAL MESSAGES are When international aid agencies hire armed guards to protect their staff or their goods one IMPLICIT ETHICAL MESSAGE is that it is legitimate for arms to determine who receives goods and who does not This is one of

    Original URL path: http://peacebuilding.caritas.org/index.php/Examples_of_Resource_Transfers_and_Implicit_Ethical_Messages (2016-02-13)
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  • Introducing the Do No Harm Framework - Peacebuilding
    assistance workers It provides a tool for mapping the interactions of assistance and conflict and can be used to plan monitor and evaluate both humanitarian and development assistance programmes The Framework is NOT prescriptive It is a descriptive tool that 1 identifies the categories of information that have been found through experience to be important for understanding how assistance affects conflict 2 organizes these categories in a visual lay out that highlights their actual and potential relationships and 3 helps us predict the impacts of different programming decisions Step 1 Understanding the Context of Conflict Step one involves identifying which conflicts are dangerous in terms of their destructiveness or violence Every society has groups with different interests and identities that contend with other groups However many even most of these differences do not erupt into violence and therefore are not relevant for DO NO HARM analysis DO NO HARM is useful for understanding the impacts of assistance programmes on the socio political schisms that cause or have the potential to cause destruction or violence between groups Step 2 Analyzing DIVIDERS and TENSIONS Once the important schisms in society have been identified the next step is to analyze what divides the groups Some DIVIDERS or sources of TENSION between groups may be rooted in deep seated historical injustice root causes while others may be recent short lived or manipulated by subgroup leaders proximate causes They may arise from many sources including economic relations geography demography politics or religion Some may be entirely internal to a society others may be promoted by outside powers Understanding what divides people is critical to understanding subsequently how our assistance programmes feed into or lessen these forces Step 3 Analyzing CONNECTORS and LOCAL CAPACITIES FOR PEACE The third step is analysis of how people although they are divided by conflict remain also connected across sub group lines The DO NO HARM PROJECT DNH found that in every society in conflict people who are divided by some things remain connected by others Markets infrastructure common experiences historical events symbols shared attitudes formal and informal associations all of these continue to provide continuity with non war life and with former colleagues and co workers now alienated through conflict Similarly DNH found that all societies have individuals and institutions whose task it is to maintain intergroup peace These include justice systems when they work police forces elders groups school teachers or clergy and other respected and trusted figures In warfare these LOCAL CAPACITIES FOR PEACE are not adequate to prevent violence Yet in conflict prone active conflict and post conflict situations they continue to exist and offer one avenue for rebuilding non war relations To assess the impacts of assistance programmes on conflict it is important to identify and understand CONNECTORS and LCPs Step 4 Analyzing the Assistance Programme Step four of the DO NO HARM Framework involves a thorough review of all aspects of the assistance programme Where and why is assistance offered who are the staff external

    Original URL path: http://peacebuilding.caritas.org/index.php/Introducing_the_Do_No_Harm_Framework (2016-02-13)
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  • Conflict Analysis – 3Ps - Peacebuilding
    or to a conflict not connected with participants background The process described below refers to participants coming from the same context and analysing their conflict For a quick introduction to why conflict analysis click here Purpose Provide an introductory tool for analysing conflict Time 90 120 minutes Participants At least one group with 3 6 individuals Materials Flip chart papers Markers A flip chart page reproducing the 3Ps triangle as follows Process I Introduce the activity with a presentation on conflict analysis specifically on the 3Ps tool For the content you can refer to Peacebuilding A Caritas Training Manual see below pp 60 61 Draw the 3Ps triangle on a flip chart page as shown below as visual aid Incoude Image 3Ps Triangle II Divide the plenary into work groups of 3 6 individuals and assign their task to apply the 3Ps tool for conflict analysis to their conflict the context of conflict they live or work in local national or regional III Start group work and assign sufficient time 60 min Distribute flip chart papers and markers to each group and ask them to take note of their findings IV After group work have groups return to the plenary and facilitate reporting and discussion Debriefing During sharing and discussion you can point out to differences in analysis Be careful to focus more on the process of using the tool than on the actual findings The purpose of this activity is not to obtain a thorough conflict analysis but to introduce the tool and learn how to it Source Adapted from Fast Larissa Neufeldt Reina et al A Caritas Training Manual Vatican City Caritas Internationalis 2002 The activity has been originally inspired from Lederach John Paul Building Peace Sustainable Reconciliation in Divided Societies Washington DC United States Institute of Peace

    Original URL path: http://peacebuilding.caritas.org/index.php/Conflict_Analysis_%E2%80%93_3Ps (2016-02-13)
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