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WHO: Identifying Stakeholders and Potential Peacebuilders

Chapter 6 in Conflict Assessment & Peacebuilding Planning
by

Lisa Schirch

on 14 January 2014

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Transcript of WHO: Identifying Stakeholders and Potential Peacebuilders

Chapter 6 in Conflict Assessment & Peacebuilding Planning
WHO:
Identifying Stakeholders and
Potential Peacebuilders

Stakeholder mapping
Culture & identity groups
Peacebuilding actors
Stakeholder Mapping
3 Lenses for
Identifying Stakeholders
Key Questions
What does this lens help us see?
Key Concepts
Key people - drive or mitigate conflict

Spoilers- groups that drive conflict and disrupt peacebuilding
Culture & Identity Group Dynamics
Key Questions
How does this lens contribute to peacebuilding planning?
Key Concepts
Each person has a complex set of group identities.

Conflicts reinforce identity differences, making some group identities more important than others.

Crosscutting relationships between groups help to prevent violence.

Peacebuilding involves transforming perceptions of identity by creating contexts that emphasize the complex set of identities and shared humanity between conflicting groups.
Relationships, alliances, and divisions between stakeholders
Identifies key stakeholders to include or involve in peacebuilding
How does this lens contribute to peacebuilding planning?
What does this lens help us see?
Identifies how identity groups often come to an "us versus them" approach to conflict
Understand identity differences and build on the common ground of shared identities between stakeholders
What does this lens help us see?
Peacebuilding Actors & Capacity Mapping
What does this lens help us see?
Creates a visual representation of leadership capacity at top, middle, and community levels.
How does this lens contribute to peacebuilding planning?
Identify potential leaders to support
Key Concepts
Key people and opinion shapers have influence over large numbers of people.
Multi-track diplomacy describes different sectors that contribute to peacebuilding. (p. 108)

Peacebuilding roles are "third-side roles" that insiders and outsiders can play.
(p. 109)
•Circles represent stakeholders
•Relative size of circle represents their importance in the conflict
•Single line is an alliance, Bold, thick line indicates a strong alliance
•Dotted line represents conflict
•Arrows represent the direction of influence or control
International Institutions
Governments
NGOs
Religious organizations
Businesses and professional associations
Universities and schools
Journalists and news producers
Media professionals, artists, musicians
Community-based organizations
Traditional and tribal organizations
Multi-Track Diplomacy
(Types of peacebuilding actors)
Peacebuilding Roles
(third side roles)
Researchers
Humanitarians
Development & Governance planners
Educators
Conciliators, envoys, mediators
Reality testers
Catalysts
Arbitrators
Advocates
Healers
Monitors & witnesses
Rule setters and referees
This powerpoint is a resource to be used with the book shown here, published by Lynn Rienner/Kumarian Press, 201.

For more teaching/learning tools, please visit the book's website at:
www.conflict_assessment_and_peacebuilding_planning.org

Map Legend:
Full transcript