© 2013 – Routledge
420 pages | 62 B/W Illus.
The Scourge of Genocide collects essays, reviews, and reportage on the subjects of genocide and crimes against humanity by Adam Jones, recently selected as one of "Fifty Key Thinkers on the Holocaust and Genocide." The volume includes a number of previously-unpublished essays, and explores a range of debates and approaches in comparative genocide studies, such as:
Covering a broad spectrum of theoretical perspectives, as well as case studies from the former Yugoslavia, Rwanda, Guatemala, Afghanistan, Iraq, and Israel/Palestine, this book is essential reading for all scholars and students of genocide studies, political violence, and international relations.
Preface 1. A Personal Journey Part I Theory 2. Genocide and Mass Killing 3. Comparative Genocide Studies: Trends and Tendencies 4. The Ethics of Genocide 5. Genocide and Structural Violence: Charting the Terrain 6. Genocide as Political Violence 7. Genocide, War Crimes, and the West: History and Complicity 8. ‘When the Rabbit’s Got the Gun’: Subaltern Genocide and the Genocide Continuum 9. Gender, Genocide, and Mass Violence 10. The Uses of Geracide 11. Parainstitutional Violence in Latin America 12. Communicating Genocide: Destructive and Constructive Uses of Communication in Modern Mass Killing 13. Studying Genocide, Preventing Genocide Part II Practice 14. Guatemala: The Human Rights Hoax 15. Kosovo: Orders of Magnitude 16. Afghanistan and Beyond 17. Policy and Atrocity: The US and Hussein’s Iraq, 1979-2003 18. The US and the Torture Regime 19. Media and Security in Post-Dayton Bosnia 20. Rwanda and the Politics of Genocide Denial 21. Denying Rwanda: A Response to Herman & Peterson 22. The Politics of Revolutionary Change: Zimbabwe in Comparative Perspective 23. Genocide in Gaza? Notes Toward an Answer 24. Anti-Natalism and Eliminationism in the Israeli-Palestinian Conflict 25. Goldhagen’s Worse Than War 26. Genocide in Whispers 27. Genocide in India: Partition 1947-48 27. On the Genocidal Aspect of Certain Subaltern Uprisings: A Research Note.