Goran Božičević je jedan od osnivača/ica i trenutni direktor Miramida centra – regionalne razmjene izgradnje mira u istarskom Grožnjanu-Grisignana, Hrvatska. Učitelj prirodnih znanosti po profesiji, aktivan je u izgradnji mira od 1993. god. radeći širom post-jugoslovenskog prostora od 1996. god. Kao trener nenasilne transformacije konflikta radi u podijeljenim zajednicama i s ljudima različitih vrijednosti, npr. na Volonterskom projektu Pakrac (jedan od osnivača/ica i koordinator od 1993. do 1995.).  Bio je jedan od osnivača/ica zagrebačkog Centra za mirovne studije 1996. god., i tamošnji osnivački direktor (1996.-1999.). I dalje predaje u Centru za mirovne studije. Aktivan je u polju suočavanja s prošlošću od 2002. god., kada je počeo da služi kao Predstavnik u post-jugoslovenskim zemljama Quaker Peace & Social Witness programa Suočavanje s prošlošću (2202.-2006.). Goran je rođen 1962. god. u Zadru (Hrvatska). Oženio se u Skopju (Makedonija) 2001. god. Otac je dvoje djece, Lune i Vladimira Sola. Živi s obitelji na relaciji Grožnjan-Skopje. Kontakt: Ova adresa el. pošte je zaštićena od spambotova. Omogućite JavaScript da biste je vidjeli.

Alenka Bartulovic Ph. D. Student

Teaching Assistant/Research fellow
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Biography

1981 - Born

1999 - 2004 B.A, Department of Ethnology and Cultural Anthropology, Faculty of Arts, University of Ljubljana

2004 - present  Ph.D. candidate Department of Ethnology and Cultural Anthropology, Faculty of Arts, University of Ljubljana

Areas of Competence

Ethnology of the Balkans, Popular culture

Research Interest

Ethnology of the Balkans, nationalism, antinationalism, nationalisation of culture and past, identification processes, Perception and Construction of 'Other' (orientalism, balkanisms), the anthropology of conflicts, education, popular culture, resistance.

Opširnije: Alenka Bartulovic

Stef Jansen is a social anthropologist whose research attempts to develop a critique of 'home' with regard to nation, place and state transformation, on the postsocialist intersections of hope and (be)longing. In addition to this anthropological research, which, since 1996, involved an ongoing series of long-term fieldwork periods in Serbia, Croatia and Bosnia-Herzegovina, he has worked for shorter periods as an activist in refugee and return projects in those countries as well as in Kosovo and Macedonia. He teaches at the University of Manchester (UK), where he is Senior Lecturer in Social Anthropology. Before that he taught at the University of Hull (UK), where he also gained his Doctorate and his MA. Prior to that he studied Sociology of Culture at the University of Leuven (B).

Opširnije: Stef Jansen

Orli FridmanOrli Fridman received her Ph.D. at the Institute for Conflict Analysis and Resolution (ICAR) at George Mason University.  She holds a B.A. in Political Science and Middle Eastern Studies from the Hebrew University in Jerusalem and an M.A. in History of the Middle East from Tel Aviv University. She is the Academic Director of the SIT Study Abroad program in the Balkans (Post-Conflict Transformation in Croatia, Bosnia and Serbia) and a lecturer at the MA program in Conflict Studies at the Faculty for Media and Communication (FMK) at the Singidunum University (Belgrade).  Since 1994, Orli has been involved in political education.  She was trained as a facilitator for groups in conflict and worked with groups from Israel-Palestine, Northern Ireland, Cyprus, and the successor states of the former Yugoslavia. Orli is the co-director of the Institute for Comparative Conflict Studies (IFCCS); an educational organization dedicated to the comparative analysis of societies in conflict, working primarily within the context of the conflicts in Palestine/Israel and the former republics of Yugoslavia.  Her Recent publications include: ‘Alternative Voices in Public Urban Space: Serbia’s Women in Black (Ethnologia Balkanica 10, 2006); ’Breaking States of Denial: Anti-Occupation Activism in Israel after 2000’ (Genero 10/11, 2007); Forthcoming: ‘It Was Like Fighting a War with Our Own People: Anti-War Activism in Serbia during the 1990’s’.

Eseji