In addition to the work in conflict resolution for which the ICCCR is noted, is our work in the area of social justice. Our oppression and social justice faculty seminar on social justice stimulated the organizing of a two-day conference in 2003, to engage scholars, practitioners and activists working in these areas to join together across practices to inform each other and to organize cross-discipline interventions. Graduate students were an integral part of this initiative as there was a conscious effort made to engage, nurture and develop the next generation of scholars, practitioners and activists in this field. Results and follow-up activities from the conference are: a special guest-edited edition of the Journal of Social Justice Research; dialogue series with oppression and social justice as topics; the establishment of the Morton Deutsch Awards for Social Justice; and a series of formal and informal collaborations between academics, practitioners and activists.
- In Mediation: Four Things Really Matter
- Empowered Victims & Moral Perpetrators: A Needs-Based Model of Reconciliation
- Are there such things as democratic revolutions?: Authoritarianism, complexity, and the Arab Spring
- When Identities Matter: Football Team Salience And Helping Behaviors
- It’s Nothing Personal: The Constructive Potential of Conflict Within Teams
- Rick Weiler on In Mediation: Four Things Really Matter
- janjacson on Why Is Everyone So Competitive? It’s Not Them, It’s Us!
- janjacson on Reconciliation as an Evolved Strategy
- When Identities Matter | Roi Word on When Identities Matter: Football Team Salience And Helping Behaviors
- Michal Bilick on What’s so Bad about Bias? Mediation and Sustainable Peace
- The ICCCR Blog is a forum for discussion on varying viewpoints. The opinions expressed by the authors and of those providing comments are theirs alone, and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the International Center for Cooperation and Conflict Resolution, Teachers College, or Columbia University.