Andrea Bartoli, an international conflict resolution expert who has served in key academic and diplomatic positions for more than two decades, has been selected as the new dean of the School of Diplomacy and International Relations at Seton Hall University, starting July 1, 2013. Prior to his appointment, Bartoli served as dean of George Mason University's School for Conflict Analysis and Resolution (S-CAR).
Prior to joining the S-CAR faculty, Bartoli founded and directed the Center for International Conflict Resolution (CICR) at Columbia University's School of International and Public Affairs (SIPA) where he remains a Senior Research Scholar at the Saltzman Institute on War and Peace Studies. He also served as chair of the Columbia University Seminar on Conflict Resolution and launched its master’s program in Negotiation and Conflict Resolution. A highly collaborative scholar, Bartoli has a record of publishing with colleagues and students. His primary research endeavors have been related to genocide prevention and international conflict resolution.
Bartoli's international portfolio spans more than two decades and four continents. He has served as the Permanent Representative of the Community of Sant'Egidio to the United Nations and the United States since 1992. In this role he has been involved in many successful diplomatic activities. He has served in numerous peacemaking processes including in Mozambique (1990–1992), Guatemala (1995), Algeria (1995), Kosovo (1998), Burundi (1999-2000), Democratic Republic of the Congo (1996-current) and Casamance (1994- current). Bartoli has also been a participant in the U.S. State Department's testimony on Religious Persecution Abroad before Congress and was a member of the Department of State’s Religion and Foreign Policy Working Group in 2012.
Bartoli oversaw the development and implementation of CICR and S-CAR's interventions in Burma/Myanmar, East Timor, Colombia, Iraq and the African Great Lakes Region. He has worked for and collaborated with both public- and private-sector partners such as the United Nations, the World Bank, the Global Coalition to Prevent Armed Conflicts, the Ford Foundation, the Hewlett Foundation, the European Union, Parliamentarians for Global Action as well as for the governments of Norway, East Timor, Portugal, Sweden, Poland and Switzerland.
He earned his bachelor's and master's degrees in anthropology from the University of Rome and his research doctorate degree from the University of Milan.
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- Dottorato di Ricerca University of Milan 1994
- Laurea University of Rome 1980
Practice of Reconciliation and Responsibility for Peace
In Spirituality, Emergent Creativity and Reconciliation, Vern Redekop (ed), Routledge 2015 (forthcoming)
"NGOs as a Vehicle for Collective Action".
Wiley Publishers. August 2014
Negotiating Peace: The Role of NGO's in Peace Processes
Brill Academic Publishers , 2013
Attracted to Conflict
Springer , 2013
"Conflict Resolution under the Ekkika System of the Baganda in Uganda."
In Integrating Traditional and Modern Conflict Resolution: Experiences from Selected Cases in Eastern and the Horn of Africa, eds. Martha Mutisi and Kwesi Sabsculotte-Greenidge, Africa Dialogue Monograph Series No. 2/2012, Durban: Accord, February 2012
"Preventing Genocide: The Quest for System Response"
In Civilians and Modern Conflict, eds. Daniel Rothbart, Karina V. Korostelina and Mohammed D. Cherkaoui. New York: Routledge. January 2012
"Book Review: Extremely Violent Societies: Mass Violence in the Twentieth-Century World."
By Christian Gerlach (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010, xi plus 489 pp., Journal of Social History 2012, doi: 10.1093/jsh/shs006, January 2012
Peacemaking: From Practice to Theory.
New York: Praeger Publishers, 2011
"NGOs and Mediation"
In Peacemaking: From Practice to Theory, eds. S. Allen Nan, Z. Mampilly and A. Bartoli. New York: Praeger Publishers, pp. 107-121. January 2011
"The Community of Sant'Egidio: Living as a Movement for Justice"
Lonergan Review, 3 (1): 218- 233. January 2011