By O. Richmond
The caliber of the peace arrived at through liberal peacebuilding ways has been bad. The similar statebuilding praxis has often been not able to answer its critics. what's at stake is a popularity of peacebuilding's daily political, social, monetary, and cultural dynamics. this means the emergence of a post-liberal type of peace.
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Extra resources for Palgrave Advances in Peacebuilding: Critical Developments and Approaches
31 The peacekeeping operations in Namibia, Cambodia, Angola, Mozambique and El Salvador seemed to offer the hope that the peace engendered by UN intervention could go beyond patrolling ceasefires and would instead contribute to the democratisation of failing and failed states. In this way peacekeeping was linked to the liberal peace, meaning that interveners (peacekeepers, NGOs, donors, and officials) were now required to focus on democratisation, human rights, development, and economic reform.
See S. M. Chenoy, Human Security: Concepts and Implications, London: Routledge, 2006. 5. J. Burton, World Society, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1972. 6. A. Azar, ‘Protracted International Conflicts: Ten Propositions’, International Iteractions, vol. 12, No. 1, 1985, pp. 59–70. 7. J. Dunn, The First Fifty Years of Peace Research, Aldershot: Ashgate, 2005, p. 78. 8. P. Richmond and J. Franks, ‘Introduction’ in O. P. Richmond and J. Franks (eds), Liberal Peace Transitions: Between Statebuilding and Peacebuilding, Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2009, pp.
Early forms of peacekeeping were essentially observer missions or disengagement missions, but later forms of peacekeeping were intended to provide the conditions of stability in which diplomacy, mediation, and negotiation could then be used to avoid any reliance on quasi-military forces. This dynamics spans most of the discussion and practice of conflict management, which failed to cope with the conceptual and practical problems derived from cases revolving around claims for representation, statehood related to disputed historical possession of territory, identity, and culture.