The Prevention of radicalization in the prison-system – October 2017
The Prevention of radicalization in the prison-system is a 13-month initiative of the Budapest Centre for Mass Atrocities Prevention in collaboration with Hungarian experts and researchers. Funded by the Internal Security Fund of the European Union, it aims at contributing to the coordination and improvement of national and international capabilities of preventing and countering radicalization. To that end, it maps the capabilities of Hungarian prisons to recognize signs of radicalization, as well as to manage and prevent processes leading to radicalization. It provides trainings for prison personnel to further improve such capabilities and conducts so-called “life-path” interviews with prisoners to facilitate their rehabilitation and reintegration. The results of the project and its policy recommendations will be summarized in a report in Hungarian and English and presented at a conference in spring, 2018.
Global Parliamentarians: The Role of the Legislative Branch in Building National Mechanisms for Atrocity Prevention – April 2017
On 13 and 14 April, 2017, The Hague Institute together with partners the Stanley Foundation, the Montreal Institute for Genocide and Human Rights Studies, the Auschwitz Institute for Peace and Reconciliation and the Global Centre for the Responsibility to Protect, will organize this invitation-only workshop.
This closed event relates to The Hague Institute’s work on mass atrocity prevention and the responsibility to protect. This work includes the European Centre for the Responsibility to Protect (ECR2P), established in partnership with the University of Leeds and the Budapest Center for Atrocity Prevention. For more information please see here although once again, this is an invitation only workshop.
More information coming soon.
The Mass Atrocity Prevention Toolkit: Assessing the Effectiveness and Ethics of Mass Atrocity Prevention Policies with Case Studies of Syria and Kenya’ – November 2016
ECR2P’s three partners, the Hague Institute for Global Justice, The Budapest Centre for Mass Atrocity Prevention and the University of Leeds, participated in a one-day workshop organized by the Hague Institute on the ‘Mass Atrocity Prevention Toolkit: Assessing the Effectiveness and Ethics of Mass Atrocity Prevention Policies with Case Studies of Syria and Kenya”. The workshop took place on 25 November 2016, at the Hague Institute for Global Justice.
ECR2P participants included: Professor Edward Newman and Dr Cristina Stefan from the University of Leeds, Dr Eamon Aloyo and Tessa Alleblas from the Hague Institute for Global Justice, and Dr Gyorgy Tarar, Director of the Budapest Centre for Mass Atrocity Prevention
Jason Ralph and Cristina Stefan at the European External Action Service for a one-day training session on R2P and Atrocity Prevention – October 2016
The ECR2P’s Co-Directors, Jason Ralph and Cristina Stefan, presented their research at the European External Action Service (EEAS) in Brussels, on 24 October 2016. Their presentations on the Responsibility to Protect and Atrocity Prevention were part of the first training session on the topic for delegation staff and desk officers from the EEAS.
The EEAS one-day seminar started with opening remarks from the European Union Focal Point on R2P, Christian Leffler.