Wilson Center News

De Souza Discusses Demographic Resilience in Latest SAIS Review of International Affairs

Jun 02, 2015
In the latest edition of the Review of International Affairs, Roger-Mark De Souza examines the ways in which demographic trends influence security considerations, highlighting some key considerations in light of the reality of climate change and drawing policy implications for the security, humanitarian, and development communities. De Souza suggests that when countries find ways to harness population dynamics they enhance their “demographic resilience” and find ways to plan for the shocks and stresses associated with climate change that may increase their conflict potential.

Latest News from the Wilson Center

ECSP Director Geoff Dabelko Addresses Winners of U.S. Institute of Peace Essay Contest

Jul 11, 2008
JULY 2008—Nationwide Student Competition Focuses on Natural Resources, Conflict

"Beyond Borders and Bullets" in Chronicle of Higher Education Review Quotes ECSP Director Geoff Dabelko

Jul 11, 2008
JULY 2008—Human Security's Influence Limited But Growing, Says Dabelko

CEF Director Quoted by NBC on the Olympics

Jul 10, 2008
JULY 2008 - Dr. Jennifer Turner comments on Beijing's clean air initiatives

Engineering a new export strategy

Jul 09, 2008
Pakistan's trade deficit has never been larger. In a July 9 Dawn op-ed, program associate Michael Kugelman and program director Robert M. Hathaway call for a major shift in Pakistan's export priorities--one that would "for the first time make Pakistan's export portfolio truly competitive in global markets."

The Wilson Quarterly

Afghanistan

Kubra in her workshop. (Photo by Justin Sutcliffe/Polaris)

As the U.S. prepares to withdraw from the longest war in its history, a look at the lives changed, promises made, and ideas shaped by war in Afghanistan.

Dialogue

The Future of Higher Education

Mar 26, 2014Apr 02, 2014

Jeff Abernathy and Richard Morrill discuss how colleges and universities are dealing with rapidly rising costs and how the United States can still compete for students in a globalized environment.