Historian François Hartog will talk about the paradoxe of apocalypse as a way of exiting violence.
The round table of the Violence and exiting violence Seminar will gather three radicalisation and jihadism specialists: Farhad Khosrokhavar (FMSH), Jérôme Ferret (MSH-Toulouse) and Dominique Thomas (EHESS). They will draw a state of play of the researchs on radicalisation, almost three years after the Charlie Hebdo attacks in Paris and shed light on some issues from their respective countries: France, Basque Country, United Kingdom and Middle East.
Lee Jarvis participate in the Violence and exiting violence Seminar.
Numerous states and international organisations maintain a list of proscribed – or banned – terrorist groups. Entry on such a list typically outlaws an organisation from a designated territory, often triggering a range of offences including around membership of, or support for, such a group. Despite widespread use, and quite significant consequences for citizenship and civil liberties, proscription remains curiously under-researched: not least vis-à-vis alternative counter-terrorism instruments.
The International Panel on Exiting Violence (IPEV) has organized with Carnegie Corporation of New York and Carnegie Endowment for International Peace two roundtables in New York and Washington D.C mid-November. The roundtables were hosted by William O’Neill, a member of the IPEV International Advisory Board, director of the « Conflict prevention and peace forum », Social Science Research Council, New York, and by Michele Dunne, senior fellow and director of the Middle East Program at Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.
One year after the peace agreement between the Colombian government and the FARC (Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia), this colloquium wants to cross-reference post-conflict experiences in Colombia, Latin America and other parts of the world.
The main topics will be peace processes and their follow-up, emergence of new violences, transitional justice, social movements and cultural creations linked to exiting violence, and relations between memory and History.