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Moral Thresholds of Outrage

The March for Hrant Dink and New Ways of Mobilization in Turkey

Lorenzo D’Orsi

national identity, ethnic homogeneity, and official history and, as an Armenian living in Turkey, questioned the institutionalized historical denial that has characterized the Republic of Turkey after the 1915 Genocide. Like other intellectuals, he had been

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First as Tragedy, Then as Teleology

The Politics/People Dichotomy in the Ethnography of Post-Yugoslav Nationalization

Stef Jansen

nationally homogeneous polities. Such particularly militant retrospective narratives passionately asserted the idea that, in Bringa’s words, “national identity [was] the only relevant identity and nationalism the only relevant discourse.” Crucially, and going

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Perspectives from the Ground

Colonial Bureaucratic Violence, Identity, and Transitional Justice in Canada

Jaymelee J. Kim

another imposed colonial bureaucratic mechanism antithetical to Indigenous identity and needs. In conjunction with the TRC, seven national events were organized to engage the public and Indigenous community members regarding residential school histories

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Violence and Identification

Everyday Ethnic Identity in Bosnia and Herzegovina

Torsten Kolind

aspects of everyday life. And on the public and political levels, national identities have been promoted as the only salient ones. But when analyzing everyday identifications of the Muslims of Stolac another picture emerges, one that is less clear

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Introduction

The Digital Age Opens Up New Terrains for Peace and Conflict Research

Josepha Ivanka Wessels

identities of adversaries can be perpetuated in cyberspace, even if these adversaries are inactive in the offline world. For example, YouTube provides a digital public space for Rhodesians to express their national identity, while Rhodesia as a nation

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Liberation Autochthony

Namibian Veteran Politics and African Citizenship Claims

Lalli Metsola

relations, citizenship often remained minimalist, “involv[ing] a birth certificate or a national identity card that does not have the power to invoke rights and obligations” ( Roitman 2007: 188 ). Through the 1980s and 1990s, the combination of economic

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The Many Layers of Moral Outrage

Kurdish Activists and Diaspora Politics

Nerina Weiss

, national symbols that according to the literature should be central to the formation of collective identity ( Romania and Tozzo 2017 , Geisler 2005 ), were puzzling to the average Norwegian. So who, then, was the intended audience of that performance of

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Matthew Carey, Ida Nielsen Sølvhøj, Eve Monique Zucker, Younes Saramifar, and Louis Frankenthaler

concept of nationalism that inspired thoughts of national identity and independence and was developed within the Buddhist Institutes that were continuing to provide much of the education to the Cambodian population. Um concludes, “The Buddhist community

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Staying out of Place

The Being and Becoming of Burundian Refugees in the Camp and the City

Simon Turner

, regaining what was lost. While displacement has connotations of force and involuntary movement, emplacement is usually associated with agency and with voluntary creation of identities. Stef Jansen and Staffan Löfving (2008) argue, however, that emplacement

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Curating Conflict

Four Exhibitions on Jerusalem

Sa'ed Atshan and Katharina Galor

narratives also depend on the expected or targeted visitor communities and their positioning within the maze of religiopolitical identities. 2 Which exhibition concept projects solidarity with one or the other national or religious visitor group? What kind