Transitional Justice and Socioeconomic Rights in Zimbabwe

Research output: Book / ReportBookAcademicpeer-review


This book addresses the issue of corruption as a socio-economic rights concern at a national level. Zimbabwe’s widespread corruption inhibited its development in all aspects. It weakened institutions, especially those called upon to arbitrate political and economic contests, leading to potential human rights violations.
However, Zimbabwe saw a change of government in November 2017. Due to this, there seemed to be an opening to work towards reform in relation to the anti-corruption architecture. Specifically, the new era provides an opportunity to review how accountability mechanisms (including but not limited to amnesties, truth commissions, institutional reforms and prosecutions) can address corruption as a socio-economic rights violation.
As the new government still tries to address competing priorities, many moving parts and various matrixes, this volume in the International Criminal Justice Series provides a timely frame for revisiting the debate and developing the strategic thinking regarding transitional justice options in Zimbabwe.
It will be of great interest to practitioners, policy makers, scholars and students in the fields of anti-corruption, socio-economic and human rights, and transitional justice.
Original languageEnglish
Place of PublicationThe Hague
PublisherT.M.C. Asser Press/Springer
Number of pages175
ISBN (Electronic)978-94-6265-323-8
ISBN (Print)978-94-6265-322-1
Publication statusPublished - 2019

Publication series

NameInternational Criminal Justice Series


  • transitional justice


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