May 17, 2004
Between April and July 1994, the Rwandan genocide saw the slaughter of close to one million Tutsis and moderate Hutus while the world stood by, unwilling to intervene. This spring, ten years later, the Wilson Center, along with several other organizations, held a series of events to not only remember, but to assess the lessons learned from that tragedy. Shown here is Paul Kagame, President of the Republic of Rwanda, speaking about the steps his nation has taken to rebuild and reconcile.
May 14, 2004
ECSP's Water Working Group II turns water into peace in the Spring 2004 issue of PECS News
May 14, 2004
The movie describes the state of California if all Latinos, specifically Mexicans, would disappear. Who would mow the lawns, pick the fruit, and do many other jobs that simply go unnoticed? The film is being released first in California and Texas; thereafter depending on it's success, will determine whether the film is released nationwide. To find out more, visit their website.
May 12, 2004
The 1912 presidential contest was the first since the days of Jefferson and Hamilton in which the great question of America's exceptional destiny was debated. 1912 changed America. Tomorrow, Wednesday, May 12 from 4:00-6:00 p.m., author James Chace will discuss his new book on this remarkable turning point in American history. This event is open to the public.
May 11, 2004
Michael Hart, one of Canada's leading scholars on trade policy, has been named the next Fulbright-Woodrow Wilson Center Chair in Canada-U.S. relations.