Recent research in economics has sought to understand the effects of exposure to violence on individual preferences, including pro-social behaviour. Here, the authors assess the impact on pro-social behaviour of a governmental programme to compensate victims of forced displacement. All the subjects have been officially recognised as victims of a conflict, and, as such, are eligible to apply for restitution of their land within the "Victims' Law" (Ley de Víctimas, Bill 1448/2011). The key independent variable of this analysis is whether a subject has obtained land back within this or similar programmes. The dependent variables are a subject's trust and trustworthiness in unknown persons, as measured in a modified version of a Trust Game. The authors focus on inter-personal trust and trustworthiness because of their well-documented positive effect on economic development. The design includes a treatment in which subjects vote on their most preferred outcomes to understand whether forms of consultative democracy can engender higher mutual trust. The authors find that land restitution significantly raises trustworthiness, while there is no effect on trust. This confirms previous insights that trust and trustworthiness tap into different aspects of prosociality. Voting does not improve either trust or trustworthiness. The results are robust to controlling for socio-economic status within regression analysis and to the omitted variable bias.