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By Sara McDowell, Máire Braniff (auth.)

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Paramilitaries, for example, she notes, who are traditionally associated with political violence at times find their way into other forms of violence (economic or social) due to the conditions created in the aftermath of a settlement. Peace processes are also concerned with transitional justice, the means ‘by which societies emerging from armed conflict or oppressive rule deal with the legacy of mass atrocity and past human rights abuse’ (Rangelov and Theros 2007: 1) and this too can have important implications for moving forward during the consolidation phase.

41 process and its consolidation since 1998 where it has arguably proved more divisive than unifying, and at times has served to exacerbate the conflict, constituting at times a form of symbolic conflict. This chapter attempts to unpack this argument, sketching out some of the debates, practices and activities that have impacted the consolidation of peace in ‘post-conflict’ Northern Ireland. Making peace in Northern Ireland This chapter is framed within the boundaries of an era marked by upheaval, transition and change.

Peace mediation according to Lanz et al. (2008: 31) is a ‘crowded field characterised by multiple and varied interests resulting in growing competition between actors’. There are four groups of actors who currently engage in mediation and peace-making between and across conflicts, each of which differs in their capacity and ability to negotiate and deliver some sort of peace. The first is the United Nations. Widely accepted as the ‘official’ face of international peace-keeping, the UN has been an integral part of the landscape of peace and war since its birth in 1945, following the end of the Second World War.

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