Reintegration Of Ex-Child Soldiers For A Peace Process
Planning for ex-combatants' reintegration in a post-conflict society
Community Reintegration and the Basis for Reconciliation in Colombia
From War to Peace
Children's Participation in Peace Building Process in Uganda
Reintegrating Congolese Ex-Combatants Into the Labour Market
Managing child soldiers in Africa : The Case of Uganda
Postwar Social Reintegration of Ex LTTE Combatants of Sri Lanka
Reconstruction, Rehabilitation, Reintegration in Post-War Sri Lanka
Should Child Soldiers be Punished for War Crimes?
Child Soldiers: International and Indian Perspective
No Work, No Peace: Livelihoods of Ex-Combatants in Monrovia, Liberia
Child Soldiers in Africa and Implications for Nigeria
USE OF CHILD SOLDIERS IN NEPAL
REINTEGRATION OF THE NEPALESE GIRLS TRAFFICKING RETURNEES INTO SOCIETY
In the aftermath of violent civil conflict, there can be no genuine peace in the absence of better human security, human development and reconciliation. For this reason, UN and its collaborating partners believe and strongly support the implementation of the Disarmament, Demobilization and Reintegration (DDR) of individuals that are directly involved in those conflicts in order to pave the way for postwar reconstruction work and general developmental initiatives. Therefore, No Work, No Peace: Livelihoods of Ex-Combatants in Monrovia, Liberia tries to explore the livelihoods of the ex-combatants in Monrovia through the use of three concepts or school of thoughts (Human Security, Human Development and Reconciliation) to see the impact of DDR on their lives. The study then found that most of the ex-combatants were unemployed; they had no stable sources of income and place to live. They were using illegal means such as armed robbery and criminal gang banditry to support themselves. The DDR failed to help prepare and reintegrate the ex-combatants into civilian life. The program also failed in making the ex-fighters responsible members of their communities despite the time and resources.