Peace, Conflict, and Violence: Peace Psychology for the 21st Century
Daniel J. Christie, Richard V. Wagner, Deborah Du Nann Winter
Prentice Hall, 2001 - Psychology - 426 pages
Peace, Conflict, and Violence brings together the key concepts, themes, theories, and practices that are defining peace psychology as we begin the 21st century. This comprehensive book is rooted in psychology, but includes a wide range of interpersonal, community, national and international contexts, multiple levels of analysis from micro to macro, and multi-disciplinary perspectives. It reflects the breadth of the field and captures the main intellectual currents in peace psychology. Presents 4 main currents: violence, social inequalities, peacemaking, and the pursuit of social justice. Contains a wide range of topics, including ethnic conflict, family violence, hate crimes, militarism, conflict management, social justice, nonviolent approaches to peace, and peace education. Ideal for readers interested in peace education, international studies, psychology, political science, anthropology, and sociology.
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Introduction to Peace Psychology
Integrative Complexity and Political Decisions that Lead
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actions apartheid approach behavior building chapter child cial cognitive complexity conflict resolution conflict worker context cooperative countries cultures of peace dialogue direct violence economic effective empowerment ethnic example flict focus Gandhi gender genocide global goals hate crimes human rights identity important individual ingroup integrative intergroup interventions intimate violence involved issues leaders learning lence lesbian lesbian women levels liberation psychology mediation ment military negotiation NGOs nonviolent Northern Ireland nuclear one's outcomes parents parties peace psychology peacebuilding peacekeeping peacemaking percent perspective political positive poverty problems programs psychosocial reconciliation relations relationship relative deprivation theory role Rwanda sion social justice society South Africa strategies structural peacebuilding structural violence theory tion tional tive traditional trauma tural ture twenty-first century United Nations values victims weapons