|Look up pacification in Wiktionary, the free dictionary.|
Pacification may refer to:
The restoration of peace through a declaration or peace treaty:
- Pacification of Ghent, an alliance of several provinces of the Netherlands signed on November 8, 1576
- Treaty of Berwick (1639), or Pacification of Berwick, signed on June 18, 1639 between England and Scotland
- Pacification sejm, one of several sessions of the Sejm, especially the one in 1736 concluding the civil war in the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth
- Pacification of 1917, between religious and secular sects in the Netherlands
A military or police action:
- Pacification of Algeria (1835-1903), French military operations which aimed to put an end to various tribal rebellions
- Occupation of Araucanía (1861–1883), also Pacification of the Araucanía, the actions which led to the incorporation of Araucanía into Chile
- Pacification of Ukrainians in Eastern Galicia (1930), a punitive action of Polish police against the Ukrainian minority in Poland
- Pacification of Manchukuo, a campaign during the Second Sino-Japanese War (March 1932-1941)
- Pacification operations in German-occupied Poland, the use of German military force to suppress Polish resistance during World War II
- Pacification of Tonkin, a military and political campaign undertaken by the French in northern Vietnam
- Pacification of Wujek, a strike-breaking action against miners in Katowice, Poland (December 16, 1981)
- Dutch intervention in Lombok and Karangasem or Pacification of Lombok in 1894
An analytic approach to understanding the security-industrial complex:
A military, political, economic, and social process of establishing or reestablishing control by a government over a population impacted and divided by insurgency.
A policing, military, political, economic, and social process of establishing or reestablishing control by a government over a population impacted by violent crime.
- Violent Pacification an album by Dirty Rotten Imbeciles
- Army of Cuban Pacification Medal, medal issued to members of the US occupation force in Cuba following the Spanish–American War (1906–1909)
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