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Walter Leal Filho and Amanda Lange Salvia

The present Handbook on Teaching and Learning for Sustainable Development offers a wide range of perspectives, and a comprehensive overview of innovative teaching methods and innovative approaches (e.g., technological, non-technological, social and governance) that show how sustainability teaching may be practised. It contributes to a further understanding of: _ the role of sustainable development in different teaching realities; _ the contribution of sustainable development to citizenship; _ future perspectives in the curriculum; _ the means to reorient education for a sustainable future; _ the various challenges in implementing the principles of sustainable development in practice. In this context, the contributions of the authors play a key role and outline the many ramifications of a broader understanding of sustainability.

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Tomi Tuominen

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Edited by Walter Leal Filho, Amanda Lange Salvia and Fernanda Frankenberger

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Edited by Anis B. Brik and Leslie A. Pal

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Cecilia M. Bailliet

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Cecilia M. Bailliet

The nature of peace as a justiciable right or duty (or both) is recognized within the region, at times taking individual form, other times appearing as pertaining to the collective society, group, or state. This chapter presents the different facets of constitutional iterations of positive peace and explores its interrelationship with human rights. Furthermore, there is presentation of the increased attention to culture of peace initiatives through education and use of alternative dispute resolution in labor disputes.

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Edited by Beverley A. Searle, Jessica Pykett and Maria J. Alfaro-Simmonds

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Mike Berry

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Cecilia M. Bailliet

Although many of the former and current judges of the Court recognize peace as a regional or universal aim, there is a division regarding the justiciability of second- and third-generation rights, including peace. As a result, there are different justiciability paths for peace. It is suggested that the Inter-American Court of Human Rights concretely pursues implementation of peace through the issuance of non-repetition guarantees addressing structural violence. These orders often face challenges with compliance, thereby demonstrating the fragility of peace in practice. The Court has the possibility of defining the scope of a pro homine quality peace, thereby linking human rights to peace theory as a means of strengthening the value of the decisions.

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Russell Buchan and Nicholas Tsagourias