• Featured Posts
    25 Mar 2016
    0
    The CPCS publication Making Peace in Their Own Words: People of Myanmar’s Peace Process is now available online in Burmese. The book, launched late last year in Yangon and New York,...
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  • Featured Posts
    25 Mar 2016
    0
    What is CPCS Listening Methodology and how is it carried out? How can listening projects be used in peacebuilding efforts to increase inclusivity and strengthen dialogue? What are the opportunities and challenges such...
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  • Featured Posts
    25 Mar 2016
    0
    The CPCS publication We Want Genuine Peace: Voices of communities from Myanmar’s ceasefire areas in 2015 is now available in Burmese. Based on 772 conversations carried out between November 2014 and...
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  • Featured Posts
    23 Mar 2016
    0
    Using CPCS Listening Methodology, this publication elevates community voices from six locations in Myanmar that experienced communal violence to reveal a strong alternative narrative to the one commonly heard on the...
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  • Featured Posts
    19 Mar 2016
    0
    The CPCS publication Karen Unity Building Initiatives: Towards sustainable peace in Myanmar is now available online in Burmese. In light of ongoing unity-building measures in Myanmar, the CPCS Learning Paper examines...
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  • Featured Posts
    09 Mar 2016
    0
    Emma Leslie & Kristian Herbolzheimer The non-passage of the Bangsamoro Basic Law (BBL) by Congress did not come as a surprise. It was a scenario foreseen by many since early after the...
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  • Featured Posts
    16 Feb 2016
    0
    On February 15, the Centre for Peace & Conflict Studies officially launched a new book, The Journey of the Moro Islamic Liberation Front’s First Ex-Combatants, at the Bangsamoro Transition Commission (BTC)...
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  • Featured Posts
    10 Feb 2016
    0
    On February 4, CPCS Co-founder and Peace Museum visionary Ngarm Soth Plai and CPCS Executive Director Emma Leslie accepted the first archives for the Cambodia Peace Museum from Venerable Tola and...
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FEATURED PUBLICATION

We Want Genuine Peace: Voices of communities from Myanmar’s ceasefire areas in 2015

Based on 772 conversations carried out between November 2014 and March 2015 with 1,072 people living in six states which have ceasefires, We Want Genuine Peace presents community opinions about their direct experiences of living in conflict situations, their needs, challenges, as well as hopes for the future, all within the framework of the Myanmar peace process. Available online in both English and Burmese.

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LATEST NEWS

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LATEST PUBLICATIONS

We want Genuine Peace 26.2.16-cover small

We Want Genuine Peace: Voices of communities from Myanmar’s ceasefire areas in 2015
Based on 772 conversations carried out between November 2014 and March 2015 with 1,072 people living in six states which have ceasefires, We Want Genuine Peace presents community opinions about their direct experiences of living in conflict situations, their needs, challenges, as well as hopes for the future, all within the framework of the Myanmar peace process.
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Building Infrastructures for Peace: The Role of Liaison Offices in Myanmar’s Peace Process

Based on observations and interviews with over 100 liaison office staff, this paper provides an analysis of liaison offices in the scope of the larger peace process to provoke insights on how liaison offices can work. This paper concludes with a series of recommendations for providing greater support to liaison offices so they can fulfill their potential as effective structural supports of peace in Myanmar.
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OUR WORK

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The overarching framework for CPCS’ approach is anchored on the principles of demand-driven interventions that address the requirements of the stakeholders and the underlying causes of the conflict:

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CAMBODIA PEACE MUSEUM

Towards national reconciliation: A peace museum for Cambodians

CPCS is in the process of establishing the Cambodia Peace Museum, an educational and experiential space geared towards supporting a wider national healing process – one which highlights the resilience of Cambodia’s people in transforming conflict and overcoming adversity, as well as the nation’s potential as a peacebuilding learning centre for it’s regional neighbours.

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