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by Gi-Wook Shin,Soon-Won Park,Daqing Yang
Download Rethinking Historical Injustice and Reconciliation in Northeast Asia: The Korean Experience (Politics in Asia) fb2
Social Sciences
  • Author:
    Gi-Wook Shin,Soon-Won Park,Daqing Yang
  • ISBN:
    0415474515
  • ISBN13:
    978-0415474511
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Routledge; 1 edition (December 8, 2006)
  • Pages:
    282 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Social Sciences
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1318 kb
  • ePUB format
    1673 kb
  • DJVU format
    1423 kb
  • Rating:
    4.1
  • Votes:
    595
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in Books Politics & Social Sciences Politics & Government International & World Politics Asian.

ISBN-13: 978-0415474511. in Books Politics & Social Sciences Politics & Government International & World Politics Asian.

The Korean Experience. Of all the countries in the Northeast Asia region coping with this historical injustice, the Republic of Korea stands out as both a victim and an aggressor. Being a nation that has addressed issues of both internal and external injustice, Korea becomes the focus of this volume. Using examples of injustice from the colonial and the Second World War period, the Korean civil War, the current stage of Korean transitional justice and broader regional and global perspectives, the book concludes with a section on forward-looking approaches for arriving at reconciliation in the Asian region.

Rethinking Historical. This is a significant book that will be of huge interest to anyone studying East Asian politics, history or society.

Rethinking Historical Injustice and Reconciliation in Northeast Asia: The.

The Northeast Asian region has witnessed phenomenal economic growth and the spread of democratization in recent decades, yet wounds from past wrongs - committed in times of colonialism, war .

The Northeast Asian region has witnessed phenomenal economic growth and the spread of democratization in recent decades, yet wounds from past wrongs - committed in times of colonialism, war, and dictatorship - still remain.

Politics in Asia has long been established as a source of distinctive and authoritative studies on the political life of Asia.

Rethinking Injustice and Reconciliation in Northeast Asia: The Korean Experience (Politics in Asia Series). Download (pdf, . 2 Mb) Donate Read. Epub FB2 mobi txt RTF. Converted file can differ from the original. If possible, download the file in its original format.

London: Routledge, 2007. Truth and reconciliation processes to settle and overcome colonial pasts, Cold War dictatorships, and civil war atrocities have recently proliferated in many different countries around the world, including South Africa, Australia, Argentina, Chile, El Salvador, Guatemala, Sierra Leone, and Rwanda.

Author: Gi-­Wook Shin, Soon-­Won Park Daqing Yang. Using examples of this injustice, this book focuses on Korea and looks towards reconciliation in the region. Title: Rethinking Historical Injustice and Reconciliation in Northeast Asia. No user reports were added yet. Be the first! Send report: This is a good book.

iation in Northeast Asian regions in this book. The book gives short shrift to how to overcome thin reconcilia-tion and to achieve thick reconciliation processes by American philosopher David Crocker’s terms. To take the reconciliation issue further, conditions for thick rec-onciliation processes in the regions could have been more explored in the conclusion.

Despite witnessing phenomenal economic growth and the spread of democratization in recent decades, as well as impressive intra-regional exchanges and interactions in the economic and cultural spheres, the Northeast Asian region still experience wounds from past wrongs that were committed in times of colonialism, war and dictatorship. Overcoming these historical animosities has become one of the most pressing issues of the future for the region. Of all the countries in the Northeast Asia region coping with this historical injustice, the Republic of Korea stands out as both a victim and an aggressor. Being a nation that has addressed issues of both internal and external injustice, Korea becomes the focus of this volume.

Using examples of injustice from the colonial and the Second World War period, the Korean civil War, the current stage of Korean transitional justice and broader regional and global perspectives, the book concludes with a section on forward-looking approaches for arriving at reconciliation in the Asian region. This is a significant book that will be of huge interest to anyone studying East Asian politics, history or society.