This paper argues that the way in which the concept of 'reconciliation' operates in the International Criminal for Rwanda and in Rwanda itself (as an aspect of policy) is quite different. Furthermore, such difference is significant and oppositional, rather than benign and complementary. It prompts the question of what is being reconciled with what, and to what end, in the differential putting into play of the seemingly unitary concept of 'reconciliation'.
|Title of host publication||Law's Environment: Critical Legal Perspectives|
|Place of Publication||The Hague|
|Publication status||Published - 2011|