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International Review of the Red Cross : humanitarian debate: law, policy, action / International Committee of the Red Cross.

Material type: Continuing resourceContinuing resourceSeries: The missing. (905) ; 99Geneva : International Committee of the Red Cross and Cambridge University Press, 2017Description: v. ; 23 cmContent type: rdacontent Media type: rdamedia Carrier type: rdacarrierISSN: 18163831Subject(s): Human rights -- Periodicals | Humanitarianism -- PeriodicalsLOC classification: HV560 | R48 2017 v.99 (905)Online resources: Click here to access online
Partial contents:
Interview with Estela Barnes De Carlotto / Estela Barnes de Carlotto
Families of the missing in Sri Lanka: psychosocial considerations in transitional justice mechanisms / Gameela Samarasinghe and Maleeka Salih
Families of the missing: psychosocial effects and therapeutic approaches / Pauline Boss
Q & A: the ICRC’s engagement on the missing and their families
Implementing International Law: an avenue for preventing disappearances, resolving cases of missing persons and addressing the needs of their families / Ximena Londoño and Alexandra Ortiz
Protection of migrants from enforced disappearance: a human rights perspective / Bernard Duhaime and Andréanne Thibault
Establishing mechanisms to clarify the fate and whereabouts of missing persons: a proposed humanitarian approach / Monique Crettose... [et al.]
The office on missing persons in Sri Lanka: the importance of a primarily humanitarian mandate / Vishakha Wijenayake Carolyn Nordstrom
Determining the fate of missing persons: the importance of archives for “dealing with the past” mechanisms / Elisabeth Baumgartner and Lisa Ott
Using forensic science to care for the dead and search for the missing: in conversation with Dr Morris Tidball-Binz / Dr Morris Tidball-Binz
Advances and progress in the obligation to return the remains of missing and forcibly disappeared persons / Grażyna Baranowska
The first attempts in Mexico and Central America to address the phenomenon of missing and disappeared migrants / Gabriela Citroni
Management of the dead from Islamic Law and International Humanitarian Law perspectives: considerations for humanitarian forensics / Ahmed Al-Dawoody
Adoption of the additional protocols of 8 June 1977: a milestone in the development of international humanitarian law / François Bugnion
Strengthening resilience: the ICRC’s community-based approach to ensuring the protection of education / Geoff Loane and Ricardo Fal-Dutra Santos
Summary: Every day, people go missing amidst conflict and violence, or on the paths of exile, displacement or migration. Meanwhile, those whose loved ones went missing in the past continue to live with an open wound, unable to heal. Long after wars or disasters are over, the wounded have been cared for and new homes have been built upon the ruins of the old ones, the suffering of people whose loved ones are missing lingers on. Given the scale of the phenomenon of missing persons globally, the intergenerational impact that unsolved cases of missing persons have on families, communities and societies, as well as the increased internationalization of man-made and natural disasters, the Review has dedicated this edition to the issue of the missing, examining in particular the needs of missing persons and their families, mechanisms aimed at clarifying the fate of missing persons, and measures taken to identify the dead.
List(s) this item appears in: Newly Acquired LIbrary Materials 2019 - 1st Quarter
Holdings
Item type Current library Collection Call number Status Date due Barcode
Periodicals Periodicals Commission on Human Rights Library
Periodicals
Newly Processed HV560 R48 2017 v.99 (905) (Browse shelf(Opens below)) Available P-000092d

Interview with Estela Barnes De Carlotto /










Estela Barnes de Carlotto

Families of the missing in Sri Lanka: psychosocial considerations in transitional justice mechanisms /







Gameela Samarasinghe and Maleeka Salih


Families of the missing: psychosocial effects and therapeutic approaches /





Pauline Boss

Q & A: the ICRC’s engagement on the missing and their families




Implementing International Law: an avenue for preventing disappearances, resolving cases of missing persons and addressing the needs of their families /

Ximena Londoño and Alexandra Ortiz

Protection of migrants from enforced disappearance: a human rights perspective /








Bernard Duhaime and Andréanne Thibault

Establishing mechanisms to clarify the fate and whereabouts of missing persons: a proposed humanitarian approach /
Monique Crettose... [et al.]












The office on missing persons in Sri Lanka: the importance of a primarily humanitarian mandate /




Vishakha Wijenayake



Carolyn Nordstrom


Determining the fate of missing persons: the importance of archives for “dealing with the past” mechanisms /




Elisabeth Baumgartner and Lisa Ott


Using forensic science to care for the dead and search for the missing: in conversation with Dr Morris Tidball-Binz /

Dr Morris Tidball-Binz








Advances and progress in the obligation to return the remains of missing and forcibly disappeared persons /











Grażyna Baranowska

The first attempts in Mexico and Central America to address the phenomenon of missing and disappeared migrants /













Gabriela Citroni

Management of the dead from Islamic Law and International Humanitarian Law perspectives: considerations for humanitarian forensics /





Ahmed Al-Dawoody

Adoption of the additional protocols of 8 June 1977: a milestone in the development of international humanitarian law /

François Bugnion

Strengthening resilience: the ICRC’s community-based approach to ensuring the protection of education / Geoff Loane and Ricardo Fal-Dutra Santos

Every day, people go missing amidst conflict and violence, or on the paths of exile, displacement or migration. Meanwhile, those whose loved ones went missing in the past continue to live with an open wound, unable to heal. Long after wars or disasters are over, the wounded have been cared for and new homes have been built upon the ruins of the old ones, the suffering of people whose loved ones are missing lingers on. Given the scale of the phenomenon of missing persons globally, the intergenerational impact that unsolved cases of missing persons have on families, communities and societies, as well as the increased internationalization of man-made and natural disasters, the Review has dedicated this edition to the issue of the missing, examining in particular the needs of missing persons and their families, mechanisms aimed at clarifying the fate of missing persons, and measures taken to identify the dead.

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