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Response to James L. Gibson's Review of Skeletons in the Closet: Transitional Justice in Post-Communist Europe

  • Monika Nalepa
Extract

Vigorous exchanges between those who study charged topics like transitional justice using different approaches can be very helpful in progressing our understanding of the complex issues. But those reading this exchange between James Gibson and me could be left puzzled. While my review of Gibson's work shows how our two approaches can be harmonized, Gibson's review of Skeletons may urge readers to question whether, given such seemingly irreconcilable differences, transitional justice remains one field.

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References
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Bassiouni, M. Cherif. 2010. The Pursuit of International Criminal Justice: A World Study on Conflicts, Victimization, and Post-Conflict Justice. Antwerp: Intersentia.
Green, Donald, and Shapiro, Ian. 1994. Pathologies of Rational Choice Theory: A Critique of Applications in Political Science. New Haven: Yale University Press.
Nalepa, Monika. 2008. “Punish the Guilty and Protect the Innocent: Comparing Truth Revelation Procedures.” Journal of Theoretical Politics 20 (April 2008): 221245.
Przeworski, Adam. 1992. Democracy and the Market. Political and Economic Reforms in Eastern Europe and Latin America. Cambridge, MA: Cambridge University Press.
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Perspectives on Politics
  • ISSN: 1537-5927
  • EISSN: 1541-0986
  • URL: /core/journals/perspectives-on-politics
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