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Beyond power sharing : institutional options for an Afghan Peace process

Author: Hamish Nixon; Caroline A Hartzell; United States Institute of Peace.
Publisher: Washington, D.C. : U.S. Institute of Peace, 2011.
Series: Peaceworks, no. 78.
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : National government publication : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
While the need for a peace process to end the conflict in Afghanistan becomes clearer with each passing month, there are deep doubts about the chances of achieving a political settlement. These doubts encompass uncertainty about insurgent intentions, the position of Pakistan, and fear about the consequences of sharing power at a central or even provincial level with the Taliban. While these issues are formidable,  Read more...
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Details

Material Type: Document, Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Hamish Nixon; Caroline A Hartzell; United States Institute of Peace.
OCLC Number: 768994100
Notes: Title from title screen (viewed on Dec. 21, 2011).
"December 2011"--P. [1].
Description: 1 online resource (51 p.) : col. ill.
Contents: Introduction : peace is possible --
Challenges for a peace process : analyzing the Afghan conflict --
Initiating and structuring a negotiation --
Transitional arrangements and implementation challenges --
Beyond power sharing : institutional arrangements for the long term --
Conclusions.
Series Title: Peaceworks, no. 78.
Responsibility: Hamish Nixon and Caroline Hartzell.

Abstract:

While the need for a peace process to end the conflict in Afghanistan becomes clearer with each passing month, there are deep doubts about the chances of achieving a political settlement. These doubts encompass uncertainty about insurgent intentions, the position of Pakistan, and fear about the consequences of sharing power at a central or even provincial level with the Taliban. While these issues are formidable, they are also potentially surmountable with the right kind of process and settlement. This report examines some specific challenges a peace process in Afghanistan will face and then presents theoretical observations and real world comparative examples that may be applicable to overcoming these challenges.

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