Ending War, Building Peace
The US-led invasion and occupation of Iraq led to more than a million people being killed, displaced five million from their homes and shattered countless more lives.It was a colossal, premeditated war crime. Leaders of governments in the countries responsible for this enormity seek to minimise and forget about it: to 'move on'. We must not let them, because they want to retain the option of making the same political decisions, condemning more innocent people to death, somewhere else in the future. Contributors to this book are united in saying: Never Again. They examine how and why this unmitigated disaster for humanity was allowed to happen, and how we can prevent it being repeated. And they imagine more peaceful ways to engage with conflicts and crises in times to come. It raises a question: what will you do to help end war and build peace?
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The venerated and unexamined violence in everyday life 1
the human consequences of a dirty
The human and environmental costs of the Iraq and 3 other wars
barbarism within civilised reactions 4 to public killings
Between Iraq and a hard place 6
AABCC action activists Afghanistan American April Arab armed Article 9 Australian Baghdad barbaric Boat’s body counts bombing brutality Bush campaign cars Centre for Peace civil society civilian deaths coalition Conflict Studies costs countries CPACS Defence destruction disarmament Donna Mulhearn Du’a Du’aas economic environmental Fallujah forces foreign global Hibakusha honour human rights humanitarian impact interest invasion of Iraq Iran Iran’s Iraq’s Iraqi Islamist Israeli issue Japanese killing Kurdistan lives major meeting Middle East Middle Eastern million movement Muslim NGOs nonviolence nuclear weapons organisations participants Peace and Conflict Peace Boat peace studies peace with justice Pentagon Pew Research Center Pine Gap political Rees region responses Saddam Hussein Sayda Zainab SCIPS Shi’a Sierra Leone social soldiers SSCIPS strategy Sydney University terrorism threat tion troops United Nations University of Sydney Vietnam violence voyage women