VISAO MISAO OBJECTIVO SPORTIMOR FH KKN HOME FH LPV ARTIGOS FH MUZIKA LIA MENON FH RESPONDE
Congresso  Nacional de Recontrucão de Timor-Leste Frente Revolucionaria de Timor-Leste Independente Partido Democratico Frenti-Mudança FM Partido Socialista Timor Partido do Desenvolvimento Nacional Associação Social-Democrata Timorense União Nacional Democrática de Resistência Timorense União Democrática Timorense Partidu Republikanu Partido Libertasaun Povu 

Aileba Partido Democrática Republica de 

Timor Associação Popular Monarquia Timorense Partido Unidade Nacional Partido Milénio Democrático Klibur Oan Timor Asuwain Aliança Democrática Partido Timorense Democrático Partidu Democrática Liberal Partido do 

Desenvolvimento Popular Partido Democrata Cristão
Ocupação humana na ilha timorense de Ataúro tem pelo menos 18 mil anos
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TIMOR-LESTE



Entrevista
a Nicolau dos Reis Lobato


TIMOR-LESTE
Timor-Leste e "III Guerra Mundial" Trump, o senhor da guerra Tamba sa mak rai ki'ik-oan ida iha kedas partidu tolu-nulu? Saving Asia’s mothers Julgamento de ex- ministras timorenses com "vícios e falhas graves" do tribunal

sábado, 26 de abril de 2014

Foreshadowing Future Slaughter: From the Indonesian Killings of 1965-66 to Genocide in East Timor

Kai Thaler
PhD student in Government
Abstract: The failure of the international community to act on the legal and moral imperative to stop, punish, and prevent genocide and other mass killings has led to the establishment of genocidal regimes that institutionalize genocide as a tactic of repression and power consolidation. One such repeat offender regime was the New Order government of Indonesia, which committed mass killings of known and alleged communists throughout Indonesia in 1965–1966 and later carried out a genocidal, colonial occupation of East Timor. I demonstrate parallels between the actors, tactics, and discourse of the communist killings and the Timorese Genocide. The failures of domestic resistance and international pressure to punish the New Order after 1966 allowed génocidaires to retain power and reinforced their belief in the acceptability and effectiveness of genocidal tactics. The Indonesian case illustrates the necessity of punishment for genocide to preclude a culture of impunity that encourages both previous and new offenders.

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