By United Nations University
This e-book investigates the varied roles of diasporas in several stages of clash. The members determine styles of diaspora intervention in conflicts and concentrate on leverage issues for positive interventions through international policymakers. The booklet brings jointly globally authoritative voices within the learn of diasporas from the various disciplines of political technology, sociology, cultural reports, literary concept, feminist concept and anthropology.
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Additional resources for Diasporas in Conflict: Peace-makers or Peace-wreckers?
All of the diasporic communities in the world today engage in one or more of these functions. Diasporas and conﬂict Diasporas can inﬂuence patterns of politics within their host country, they can even affect the politics of their homeland country, but can diasporas really exert any inﬂuence on a conﬂict in which they have a strong emotional investment? The argument I wish to advance is that diasporas can indeed have a profound impact on a conﬂict, and that this impact can affect any phase of a conﬂict and any kind of conﬂict.
In its cultural dimension, globalization, driven by a technological revolution that has made communication instantaneous over large distances, breaks down the barriers of territorial identity, facilitating the development of new kinds of ‘‘imagined community’’. Diaspora communities challenge the socio-spatial/territorial assumptions of community and politics by transcending physical space, reaching across international borders and incorporating members based on ethno-national identities. Such identities can create, exacerbate or ameliorate a conﬂict.
3 There are continual contacts and exchanges (ﬁnancial, political, cultural and even military) with their homeland and their fellow diasporic groups in other host countries. Whereas ‘‘immigrant’’ connotes individuals who are trying to come to terms with a new society, ‘‘diaspora’’ acknowledges that communities settled outside their original territories maintain some level of ties with their place of origin. The conceptualization of diaspora used here entails three levels of relations: diaspora groups, their host states, and their original homeland states.