Property & Transitional Justice: The Collected Works of Professor Bernadette Atuahene
Illinois Institute of Technology - Chicago-Kent College of Law; Faculty Fellow at the American Bar Foundation
October 1, 2010
Michigan Journal of International Law, Vol. 31, No. 765, 2010
UCLA Law Review, Vol. 58, No. 27, 2010
Arizona Law Review, Vol. 51, No. 829, 2009
Southern Methodist University Law Review, Vol. 60, No. 1419, 2007
Throughout history, there have been several instances where state or non state actors unjustly expropriated real property from one group and gave it to another. If the two groups were racially, ethnically, or religiously distinct, then this illegitimate property transfer could have produced deep outrage, enduring resentment, and thus could remain a politically explosive issue even today. Figuring out whether or how to address these past property rights violations is one of the most pressing issues facing many developing nations that are transitioning from repressive regimes to democracies predicated on justice and equality. This collection of work is devoted to unraveling and analyzing the various issues these transitional states must consider.
Number of Pages in PDF File: 184
Keywords: Property, Transitional Justice, South Africa, Apartheid, Colonialism, Human Rights, Legitimacy, Namibia, Zimbabwe, InstabilityAccepted Paper Series
Date posted: October 10, 2010
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