Malose Langa, January 2015. “Stories of Torture Survivors Who Sought Redress1 in Post-Apartheid South Africa." The Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation.
Bantjes, Megan. 2011. How others have done it: A desk study of community projects related to torture, Appendix C. Johannesburg: Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation.With the aim of informing CSVR's development of a community work model to address torture and cruel, inhuman and degrading treatment, this desk study examines six community projects conducted in South Africa and in other countries. Details of four of the interventions were found in the literature and information about two projects was gathered in interviews with the staff involved. Each intervention is discussed in terms of six questions that have been found useful for thinking about community work (see Questions about community work, Appendix B). The objectives of CSVR’s community work on torture - transformation, prevention and amelioration - provide the framework for considering the implications of each of these projects for CSVR's development of a model.
Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation (2007). Policy Dialogue: The Role of Ex-combatants in Memorialisation Processes in South Africa. Workshop Report, 15 November 2007.
Naidu, E. & Adonis, C. (2007). History on Their Own Terms: The relevance of the past. Research report written for the Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation, February. (210 KB)
Naidu, E. (2006). The Ties that Bind: Strengthening the links between memorialisation and transitional justice. Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation, Transitional Justice Programme Research Brief, August. (1.79MB)
Southern Africa Reconciliation Project (2005). Memorialisation Bibliography. (95kb)
Southern African Reconciliation Project & Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation. (2005). Memorialisation and Reconciliation in Transitional Southern African Societies. Research report written as a part of the Southern African Reconciliation Project by a group of social scientists from Zimbabwe. Research contributions were made by the Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation and its partners in Angola, Mozambique, Malawi, Namibia, Zimbabwe, July. (262kb)
Naidu, E. (2004). Symbolic Reparations: A fractured opportunity. Research report written for the Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation. (191kb)
Naidu, E. (2004). Empowerment through Living Memory: A community-centred model for memorialisation. Research report written for the Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation. (188kb)
Naidu, E. (2003). A Case Study of Constitution Hill. Research report written for the Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation. (122kb)
Kgalema, L. (1999). Symbols of Hope: Monuments as symbols of remembrance and peace in the process of reconciliation. Research report written for the Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation, October.
Hamber, B. (1998). Remembering to Forget: Issues to consider when establishing structures for dealing with the past. In Hamber, B (ed), Past Imperfect: Dealing with the Past in Northern Ireland and Societies in Transition, INCORE: Northern Ireland.
Click here to read the article (external link)
Syed, T. & Bruce, D. (1998). Police Corruption: Towards a Working Definition. In African Security Review, Vol. 7, No. 1.
Theissen, G. (1996). Between Acknowledgement and Ignorance: How white South Africans have dealt with the apartheid past. Research report based on a CSVR-public opinion survey conducted in March 1996.
Hamber, B. (1995). Dealing with the Past and the Psychology of Reconciliation: The Truth and Reconciliation Commission, a psychological perspective. Paper presented at the 4th International Symposium on The Contributions of Psychology to Peace, Cape Town, 27 June.
Marks, M. (1995). Stresses in the South African Police Service. Paper presented to Stress Management Self-help Group for Police in Soweto, Protea Police Station, June.
Stevens, J. (1991). The Myth of Rehabilitation. Paper presented at the Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation, Seminar No. 3, 22 May.
Vogelman, L. (1987). The Development of an Appropriate Psychology: The work of the Organisation of Appropriate Social Services in South Africa. In Psychology in Society, No. 7.