By Dipesh Chakrabarty
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Additional resources for Postcoloniality and the Artifice of History: Who Speaks for ''Indian'' Pasts?
68 The three-stranded approach, agreed in the early 1990s, was thus given explicit recognition in the document. 69 The Irish Government accepted that the right of self-determination could only be 64 See Jennifer Todd “Nationalism, Republicanism and the Good Friday Agreement” in Joseph Ruane and Jennifer Todd (eds) After the Good Friday Agreement: Analysing Political Change in Northern Ireland (Dublin, University College Dublin Press, 1999) p. 49. 65 Hadfield supra n. 30 at p. 229. 66 Paul Bew, Henry Patterson and Paul Teague Between War and Peace: The Political Future of Northern Ireland (London, Lawrence and Wishart, 1997) p.
In the same month they circulated proposals on Strands Two and Three, after meeting with the participants in London. The talks intensified, with significant levels of involvement from the British and Irish Governments, until the Agreement was concluded on 10 April 1998. The three-stranded approach proved to be a useful device. 75 The Agreement was concluded on 10 April 1998. 4 per cent “yes” vote in the Republic of 73 There were eight key political parties at the talks: the Alliance Party; the Northern Ireland Women’s Coalition; the Progressive Unionist Party; Sinn Féin; the Social Democratic and Labour Party; the Ulster Democratic Party; the Democratic Unionist Party; and the Ulster Unionist Party.
17(1) and 19. The Act also established the Standing Advisory Commission on Human Rights to advise “the Secretary of State on the adequacy and effectiveness of the law for the time being in force in preventing discrimination on the ground of religious belief or political opinion and in providing redress for persons aggrieved by discrimination on either ground” (s. 20(1)(a)). 54 Hadfield supra n. 30 at pp. 112–13. 55 See Northern Ireland Act 1974. 56 See Brigid Hadfield “The Northern Ireland Constitution” in Brigid Hadfield (ed) Northern Ireland Politics and the Constitution (Buckingham, Open University Press, 1992) pp.
Postcoloniality and the Artifice of History: Who Speaks for ''Indian'' Pasts? by Dipesh Chakrabarty