Friday, November 29, 2019

New Issue: International Review of the Red Cross

The latest issue of the International Review of the Red Cross (Vol. 101, no. 910, April 2019) is out. The theme is: "Memory and War." Contents include:
  • Vincent Bernard, Memory: a new humanitarian frontier
  • Interview with Boris Cyrulnik: Director of studies at the Université du Sud, Toulon-Var
  • Hélène Dumas, When children remember: A history of the Tutsi genocide through the eyes of children (1994–2006)
  • David Rieff, …And if there was also a duty to forget, how would we think about history then?
  • Marijn C. W. Kroes & Rain Liivoja, Eradicating war memories: Neuroscientific reality and ethical concerns
  • Jill Stockwell, Does individual and collective remembrance of past violence impede or foster reconciliation? From Argentina to Sri Lanka
  • Phuong N. Pham, Mychelle Balthazard, Niamh Gibbons, & Patrick Vinck, Perspectives on memory, forgiveness and reconciliation in Cambodia's post-Khmer Rouge society
  • Aaron Weah, Declining ethnic relations in post-war Liberia: The transmission of violent memories
  • Germán Parra Gallego, The role of freedom of expression in the construction of historical memory
  • Cédric Cotter, The role of experience and the place of history in the writings of ICRC presidents
  • Pierre Ryter, A personal experience in Turkey, Iran and China: The need for the ICRC to adapt in a multipolar world
  • Gilbert Holleufer, Heroic memory and contemporary war
  • Danielle Drozdzewski, Emma Waterton, & Shanti Sumartojo, Cultural memory and identity in the context of war: Experiential, place-based and political concerns
  • Helen Walasek, Cultural heritage and memory after ethnic cleansing in post-conflict Bosnia-Herzegovina
  • Annaïg Lefeuvre, The Shoah Memorial: A history retraced from the Drancy site
  • Annette Becker, Dark tourism: The “heritagization” of sites of suffering, with an emphasis on memorials of the genocide perpetrated against the Tutsi of Rwanda
  • Michael N. Schmitt, Wired warfare 3.0: Protecting the civilian population during cyber operations