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Situated at the heart of Africa, the DRC has been transformed into a battlefield where several African states and national armed movements are simultaneously fighting various wars.
In order to achieve peace, security, and stability in the DRC, SADC intervened with the international collaboration of the UN and AU.
The aim of this book is to investigate SADC’s role in the DRC conflict resolution process from 1998 to 2003.
A qualitative research method has been chosen and two theories, namely New Institutionalism theories and Rupesinghe’s model of conflict transformation were adopted.
The book concludes that SADC military and diplomatic efforts to end the war have been positive.
It is true that violence continues and peace remained fragile, but the conflict had ended.
The weakness of the DRC government has allowed continued violence.
As an organisation of states, SADC has not been able to do anything about this fragility.
This book is a source for students and researchers who are interested in understanding how International Organisation such as SADC operate and resolve conflict in SADC region.
KAPINGA NTUMBA DAGO is Congolese and PhD candidate in the department of political sciences at University of South Africa (UNISA) in South Africa.
She holds a Master’s degree in International Politics with a focus on Conflict Resolution and International Organisations at UNISA and has worked as an observer of Domestic election 2014 in South Africa.
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