This book aims to contribute towards advancing the agenda of transformative justice. Specifically, it explores the role of networks in advancing transformative justice. Focusing on a case study of a landless people’s and housing rights network in South Africa, the book explores the differing organisational forms of nongovernmental organisations (NGOs), trade unions and social movements, their strategies and their relationships with each other. The first aim of the book is to contribute to ongoing debates in human rights and related fields of scholarship and practice regarding the broad dilemma of how networks working on human rights issues should be composed. That is to say, to discuss which actors should cooperate, and in what ways, in order to best promote and protect particular human rights. The second aim of the book is to develop and operationalise the concept of transformative justice. In particular, on the basis of the analysis of network actors and relationships put forward, the book explores the prospects and possibilities of transformative justice as a practical reality, rather than as a theoretical aspiration.