Resumen

This article describes the complexity of transitional justice in Colombia since the approval of Law 975, known as the “Justice and Peace Law,” and the demobilization of the United Autodefenses of Colombia in 2005. In the middle of the open war between the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia and the Colombian government, different victims' organizations have empowered themselves around their struggle to reconstruct memory.
Idioma originalUndefined/Unknown
Páginas (desde-hasta)3 - 7
PublicaciónPublic Culture
Volumen21
DOI
EstadoPublished - 2009

Citar esto

@article{58b4045276f7430b8f31fb0713e4a580,
title = "Memory in Times of War",
abstract = "This article describes the complexity of transitional justice in Colombia since the approval of Law 975, known as the “Justice and Peace Law,” and the demobilization of the United Autodefenses of Colombia in 2005. In the middle of the open war between the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia and the Colombian government, different victims' organizations have empowered themselves around their struggle to reconstruct memory.",
author = "Alarcon, {Maria Victoria Uribe}",
year = "2009",
doi = "10.1215/08992363-2008-017",
language = "Indefinido/desconocido",
volume = "21",
pages = "3 -- 7",
journal = "Public Culture",
issn = "0899-2363",
publisher = "Duke University Press",

}

Memory in Times of War. / Alarcon, Maria Victoria Uribe.

En: Public Culture, Vol. 21, 2009, p. 3 - 7 .

Resultado de la investigación: Contribución a RevistaArtículo

TY - JOUR

T1 - Memory in Times of War

AU - Alarcon, Maria Victoria Uribe

PY - 2009

Y1 - 2009

N2 - This article describes the complexity of transitional justice in Colombia since the approval of Law 975, known as the “Justice and Peace Law,” and the demobilization of the United Autodefenses of Colombia in 2005. In the middle of the open war between the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia and the Colombian government, different victims' organizations have empowered themselves around their struggle to reconstruct memory.

AB - This article describes the complexity of transitional justice in Colombia since the approval of Law 975, known as the “Justice and Peace Law,” and the demobilization of the United Autodefenses of Colombia in 2005. In the middle of the open war between the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia and the Colombian government, different victims' organizations have empowered themselves around their struggle to reconstruct memory.

U2 - 10.1215/08992363-2008-017

DO - 10.1215/08992363-2008-017

M3 - Artículo

VL - 21

SP - 3

EP - 7

JO - Public Culture

JF - Public Culture

SN - 0899-2363

ER -