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Access to Justice in Post-RAMSI Solomon Islands Part I: Common Conflicts and Disputes

Sloan, Tom; Dinnen, Sinclair; Rowe, Mark

Description

Solomon Islands’ law and justice sector has received substantial donor support in the two decades since the end of the civil unrest known as the Tensions. Building capacity and coordination across key agencies was an integral part of the Regional Assistance Mission to Solomon Islands (RAMSI). International development partners acknowledge the importance of access to justice for successful peacebuilding. The Australian government views its commitment to the Solomon Islands justice sector as a...[Show more]

dc.contributor.authorSloan, Tom
dc.contributor.authorDinnen, Sinclair
dc.contributor.authorRowe, Mark
dc.date.accessioned2021-09-13T04:26:39Z
dc.date.available2021-09-13T04:26:39Z
dc.identifier.issn2209-9557
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/1885/247807
dc.description.abstractSolomon Islands’ law and justice sector has received substantial donor support in the two decades since the end of the civil unrest known as the Tensions. Building capacity and coordination across key agencies was an integral part of the Regional Assistance Mission to Solomon Islands (RAMSI). International development partners acknowledge the importance of access to justice for successful peacebuilding. The Australian government views its commitment to the Solomon Islands justice sector as a ‘30-year plus engagement’. Since RAMSI’s departure in June 2017, there has been considerable interest in evaluating progress and addressing ongoing challenges in this area. This is the first in a series of three In Briefs drawing on findings from the Solomon Islands Access to Justice Survey commissioned by the Solomon Islands government and supported by the Australian government and the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP 2019a). The findings presented in this series are from the national survey reported in the Survey Summary Report (UNDP 2019b). The survey was designed around closed-response questions with preset response options — including a free-text response — that were developed, tested and validated in Solomon Islands prior to their application. Interested readers should consult the main study reports. This In Brief examines the types of disputes commonly reported, who experienced them and their impacts. The following In Briefs in this series examine perceptions of access to justice and pathways to dispute resolution.
dc.description.sponsorshipAustralian Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade
dc.format.mimetypeapplication/pdf
dc.language.isoen_AU
dc.publisherCanberra, ACT: Dept. of Pacific Affairs, Coral Bell School of Asia Pacific Affairs, The Australian National University
dc.relation.ispartofseriesDepartment of Pacific Affairs In Brief series: 2021/24
dc.rightsAuthor/s retain copyright
dc.subjectCrime
dc.subjectJustice
dc.subjectConflict
dc.subjectCriminal
dc.subjectSolomon Islands
dc.subjectPost-RAMSI
dc.subjectRAMSI
dc.subjectGender
dc.subjectSurvey
dc.subjectGovernance
dc.titleAccess to Justice in Post-RAMSI Solomon Islands Part I: Common Conflicts and Disputes
dc.typeWorking/Technical Paper
dc.date.issued2021-09-13
local.publisher.urlhttp://dpa.bellschool.anu.edu.au
local.type.statusPublished Version
local.contributor.affiliationDept. of Pacific Affairs, Coral Bell School of Asia Pacific Affairs, The Australian National University
local.identifier.essn2209-9549
local.bibliographicCitation.startpage1
local.bibliographicCitation.lastpage2
local.identifier.doi10.25911/P5AG-G917
dcterms.accessRightsOpen Access
local.mintdoimint
CollectionsANU Dept. of Pacific Affairs (DPA) formerly State, Society and Governance in Melanesia (SSGM) Program



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