U.S. Foreign Policy Events
April 03, 2013 // 12:45pm — 1:35pm
As the United States focuses more attention to Asia politically, economically, and militarily, South Korea is reassessing its own role in ensuring stability in the region. Can Seoul and Washington work more closely together to further security and prosperity between the two countries and across the Asia-Pacific? How will the U.S. pivot toward Asia impact Washington’s security alliance with South Korea? Will the possibility of South Korea joining the Trans-Pacific Partnership help or hinder the U.S.-South Korea free trade agreement?
March 22, 2013 // 1:30pm — 2:30pm
The Wilson Center in partnership with the John Glenn School of Public Affairs Washington Office is hosting a policy salon on the U.S. Foreign Service. Students and young professionals alike will convene to discuss the multifaceted nature of diplomatic careers. The distinguished panel, chaired by Wilson Center Senior Scholar William Milam, will focus on a variety of topics related to the foreign service.
March 14, 2013 // 2:30pm — 4:00pm
Two experts step back from all the talk about surveys, polling, and favorites to discuss broader issues of credibility and institutions, among other topics, in Pakistan's upcoming elections.
March 14, 2013 // 2:00pm — 2:30pm
Middle East Program
Wilson Center experts answer media questions ahead of President Obama's first trip to Israel as President.
March 06, 2013 // 11:15am — 12:00pm
Latin American Program
Wilson Center Latin American Program experts answered media questions about the death of Hugo Chavez and the future of Venezuela and U.S.-Venezuela relations.
February 22, 2013 // 10:15am — 10:45am
Wilson Center experts and publications provide analysis on Secretary Kerry’s first international trip and U.S. foreign policy in a conference call with the media.
February 21, 2013 // 4:00pm — 5:30pm
Latin American Program
Four members of Hoyas for Immigrant Rights, a student advocacy organization at Georgetown University, presented a panel discussion on being young and undocumented.
February 21, 2013 // 3:30pm — 5:30pm
When the U.S.-Korea military alliance began to deteriorate in the 2000s, many commentators blamed "anti-Americanism" and nationalism, especially among younger South Koreans. Challenging these assumptions, Wellesley College professor and former Wilson Center scholar Katharine Moon argues in her latest book that Korean activism around U.S. relations owes more to transformations in domestic politics, including the decentralization of government, the diversification and politics of civil society organizations, and the transnationalization of social movements.
February 19, 2013 // 12:00pm — 12:30pm
Wilson Center East Asia experts answer press questions about Prime Minister of Japan Shinzo Abe's visit to Washington D.C. and meeting with President Obama.
February 12, 2013 // 3:30pm — 5:00pm
History and Public Policy Program
In any given week, from North Korea to Iran and across the Middle East, from China to Afghanistan, Pakistan and Myanmar, through Africa and India to Russia, Belarus, Central Asia and Cuba, 165 million people—equivalent to more than half the U.S. population—tune into the radio and television programs of U.S. International Broadcasting (USIB) by satellite, Internet and in some cases cooperating local radio stations. After more than half a century, Congressionally-funded U.S. broadcasting remains the leading edge of American soft power—the principal means by which the United States speaks directly to less free and impoverished nations.