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dc.contributorLahai, John
dc.contributorMoyo, Khanyisela
dc.creatorZaharijević, Adriana
dc.creatorSubotić, Gordana
dc.date.accessioned2018-03-26T12:12:42Z
dc.date.available2018-03-26T12:12:42Z
dc.date.issued2017
dc.identifier.isbn978-3-319-54201-0
dc.identifier.urihttps://www.palgrave.com/gp/book/9783319542010
dc.identifier.urihttp://rifdt.instifdt.bg.ac.rs/123456789/1495
dc.description.abstractTransitional justice has been treated as one of the pillars in the processes of post-conflict state building and sustainable peacebuilding in the former Yugoslav region. Gender dimensions of conflicts, especially sexually and gender based violations of justice, fall under the rubric of mainstreaming of gender justice in transitional justice. Transitional justice mechanisms may be viewed as adequate means to pursue gender justice. Therefore, in this chapter we will focus on the implementation of the Point 11 of UNSCR 1325 in Bosnia and Herzegovina, Serbia, Croatia and Kosovo. By 2014, these four states, formerly involved in the armed conflicts, adopted National Strategic Documents for the implementation of UNSCR 1325. The implementation of UNSCR 1325 had been seen as a promising provision for women war violence survivors and was strongly advocated by grassroots women’s and feminist groups. It was believed that such a provision might bring justice and equal treatment to all women who suffered sexual and gender based violence during the wars, regardless of their ethnicity. However, as will be showcased by country cases, several years after the beginning of the implementation of National Strategic Documents the states lack consistent and collaborative measures to prevent impunity and offer redress to the survivors of gender related war injustices. Furthermore, it is our claim that the four successor states of Yugoslavia have not only failed to implement measures adequately, but that they have used those very mechanisms to promote a certain form of legal nationalism. We will demonstrate how gendered transitional justice has been nationally abused in post-Yugoslav societies, by showing how legal imagery, supposed to transform the lives of victims of war sexual violence, turned into the instrument for the re-introduction of nationalism. We rely on the analyses of the laws on civilian victims of wars or related measures, of the National Strategic Documents of each state, on reports of women’s grassroots and feminist groups and international institutions, as well as on recent media reports.sr
dc.language.isoensr
dc.publisherBasingstoke : Palgrave Macmillansr
dc.relationinfo:eu-repo/grantAgreement/MESTD/Basic Research (BR or ON)/179049/RS//sr
dc.rightsrestrictedAccesssr
dc.sourceGender in Human Rights and Transitional Justicesr
dc.subjectsexual and gender based violencesr
dc.subjectlegal nationalismsr
dc.subjectgender justicesr
dc.subjectBosnia and Herzegovinasr
dc.subjectSerbiasr
dc.subjectCroatiasr
dc.subjectKosovosr
dc.titleWomen between war Scylla and nationalist Charybdis: Legal interpretations of sexual violence in countries of former Yugoslaviasr
dc.typebookPartsr
dc.rights.licenseARRsr
dcterms.abstractЗахаријевић, Aдриана; Суботић, Гордана;
dc.citation.spage239
dc.citation.epage264
dc.type.versionpublishedVersionsr


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