David Mozersky African Union High-Level Implementation Panel Papers, 1956 -- 2012
On this page:
Title: David Mozersky African Union High-Level Implementation Panel Papers
Dates: 1956 -- 2012
Bulk Dates: 2010 -- 2012
Creator: Mozersky, David
Call Number: MS205
Size: 453 Digital Object(s)
Language(s): English Arabic
Permanent URL: http://hdl.handle.net/10427/77795
Digital Collections and Archives, Tufts University
This collection contains agreements, proposals, reports, meeting minutes, agendas, correspondence, and talking points collected and created by Dave Mozersky as an adviser to the African Union High Level Implementation Panel (AUHIP) and a representative from Humanity United from 2010 to 2012. Most of the documents relate to topical cluster groups who were tasked with focusing on specific issues on which the panel was advising. Mozersky's papers focus on Border and Economic issues.
This series is organized into five series: Border Committee files; Cluster group reports; Memorandums; Sudan post-referendum negotiation files; and RAND-HU research papers.
David Mozersky received his B.A. from the University of Western Ontario and his M.A. in Political Science and International Relations from the University of Toronto. He is the Director of the Investments team at Humanity United. David has been involved in conflict-prevention and resolution efforts since 2001. His interest is in mediation, negotiation, and peace processes. From 2010 to 2011 David was seconded from Humanity United to the African Union High Level Implementation Panel on Sudan (AUHIP) as an adviser to the mediation team.
David worked for six years with the International Crisis Group until 2008. He was the Horn of Africa project director and led programs on Sudan, Chad, Ethiopia-Eritrea, and Somalia. His interest is primarily in mediation, negotiation, and peace processes. In 2008, he became the Director of the Investments team at Humanity United.
From 2010 to 2011 David was seconded from Humanity United to the African Union High Level Implementation Panel on Sudan (AUHIP) as a senior advisor to the panel. He worked primarily on border and economic issues.
Access and Use
This collection contains some restricted material. Restrictions related to specific material are noted in the Detailed Contents List in each series.
Some material in this collection may be protected by copyright and other rights. Please see "Reproductions and Use" on the Digital Collections and Archives website for more information about reproductions and permission to publish.
Any intellectual property rights that the donor possesses have been retained by the donor during his lifetime. Requests for reproduction must be referred to the donor.
This collection was processed during the summer of 2013 by Devika de Puy Kamp, a Fletcher student and supervised by Erin Faulder, Archivist for Digital Collections. Whenever possible, the material is described in its original order. Due to the nature of born-digital materials, original order was perceived to be alphabetical by file name. Where possible titles were taken from the original document. Every effort was made to represent the original file structure within the description. Where necessary, some file structures were collapsed for descriptive simplicity. The original file path and file name is recorded within each item's record.
In January-February 2015, Tim Walsh (DCA Archives and Research Assistant) generated checksums for all digital objects in this collection; performed QA work on digital object metadata; and created PDF/A preservation copies of 449 word processing files, Powerpoint files, and other textual objects in the collection. One file, MS205.004.00287.doc, was found to be corrupted. No preservation copy of this object was made.
This collection is processed, but some materials may be restricted and not available for research
This collection was transferred from Dave on a thumb drive to the World Peace Foundation. The DCA copied the files from the World Peace Foundation's network drive to our facilities for archival management.
This collection was part of a series of collections the World Peace Foundation collected as part of their grant "Documentation, Research and Writing on the African Union High Level Implementation Panel for Sudan" funded by the United States Institute of Peace.
Subjects and Genre Terms
- Foreign affairs
- African Union
- Social justice
- Social justice
- MS201, Alex de Waal African Union High Level Implementation Panel papers, DCA
- MS206, Laura James African Union High-Level Implementation Panel papers, DCA
- MS207, Neha Erasmus African Union High-Level Implementation Panel papers, DCA
This series contains agreements and research papers relating to the issues discussed by the African Union High Level Implementation Panel on border contentions between Sudan and South Sudan.
This series contains proposals, updates, reports, and analyses presented by the cluster groups of the African Union High Level Implementation Panel. These cluster groups include topics on Borders, Citizenship, Currency, Debts and Assets, Economics, Legal issues and treaties, Oil, Security, and Water.
This series contains internal memorandums, reports, and letters requesting financial assistance generated by meetings of the members of the African Union High Level Implementation Panel.
This series contains strategies, analyses, research, agreements, reports, and agendas relating to the African Union High Level Implementation Panel's involvement in Sudan's Post-referendum mediation. These mediation efforts intended to resolve lingering issues following the Comprehensive Peace Agreement's referendum on South Sudanese independence.
This series contains research papers written by RAND Corporation. These research papers are primarily case studies of other countries who faced issues similar to those of Sudan and South Sudan. They analyze how those countries addressed the problems in order to provide the AUHIP team with guidance in their mediation efforts.
View Online Materials
Some of the materials from this collection are available online. Not all materials have necessarily been digitized.