Ho-Won Jeong's scientific contributions

Publications (4)

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Ho-Won Jeong is Professor of Conflict Analysis and Resolution, George Mason University (USA). He served as a founding convener of the Global Political Economy Commission of the International Peace Research Association. He is also a founding editor of Peace and Conflict Studies and International Journal of Peace Studies. Dr. Jeong has been consultan...
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In the aftermath of intense struggles, especially violent ones, there is a need to reverse the negative relationship dynamics involving factionalised identity groups who have to live in close proximity to each other (Lederach, 1997, pp. 13–15). Hearts and minds are ravaged by war and violence, and their healing is as critical a need as the reconstr...
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Difficult peace negotiations can create the conditions necessary for the settlement of intrastate violence and war in many divided societies. This book focuses on diverse processes and strategies for the transition from violent conflict to post-conflict reconstruction. In order to obtain a peace settlement that is durable, ‘institutions and support...
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The demand for more systematic approaches to peacebuilding persists due to scattered efforts made in rebuilding post-conflict societies. Too many projects end up being unsustainable because of the absence of both compelling goals for peace and co-ordinated strategies to achieve them. The recent practice of peacebuilding following the settlement of...

Citations

... Capital flow is defined in the paper as the movement of money for the purpose investment from one country to other countries (Edwards, 2007;Boyce and Ndikumana, 2012;Lucas, 1990;Park and Estrada, 2009). While, conflict is defined as a process in which an individual or groups battle against ideals and demand(s) for rank, influence or wealth (Jeong, 2002). To ensure reliability and contrast with previous researchers who researched on capital flows Africa, we followed the definition by Edwards (2007) and Boyce and Ndikumana (2012). ...
... Si l'analyse des conflits relève d'une longue tradition des sciences sociales, au premier rang desquelles s'est illustrée la sociologie (Simmel 2003 ;Touraine 1978 ;Freund 1983 ;Coser 1982 ;Wieviorka 2005), l'attention des chercheurs et des praticiens s'est plus volontiers tournée vers les questions de résolution que vers l'analyse des conflits et de leurs caractéristiques particulières (Jeong, 1999 ;Fisher, 1997 ;Neslund, 1990 ;Owen et al., 2000), excepté en ce qui concerne la problématique des conflits armés (Boulding, 1962 ;Bouthoul, 1976 ;Diehl, 1991 ;Hensel, 2001 ;Starr, 2005). Pourtant, la montée des préoccupations environnementales et de Développement Durable, les processus d'étalement urbain et le concernement croissant pour les dimensions de cadre de vie ont récemment conduit à un intérêt renouvelé de l'analyse pour la question des conflits d'usage de l'espace, également repérés parfois sous les termes plus particuliers de conflits d'usage et de voisinage, de conflits d'usage de l'espace ou encore de conflits environnementaux (voir par exemple, parmi de nombreux autres travaux, Darly, 2009 ;Cadoret, 2006 ;Melé et al., 2004 ;Dziedzicki, 2001 ;Charlier, 1999 ;Cadene, 1990). ...