Events

Issue 19: The Integration Imperative: How to Improve Development Programs by Linking Population, Health, and Environment

Author Roger-Mark De Souza provides some observations from his decade-long experience with emerging population-health-environment (PHE) projects around the world, and offers recommendations for future directions.

Family Planning and Islam

The Middle East Program's Haleh Esfandiari compares the approach of various Muslim countries toward population growth and family planning, in this Point of View column from the May issue of Centerpoint.

Modernizing Multilateralism for a World in Transition

The international community must build and sustain cooperation in a changing multilateral world—a world in which the categories of First and Third World no longer apply, said World Bank President Robert Zoellick. At a Director's Forum at the Wilson Center on April 14, Zoellick said dealing with the wide range of intensifying global challenges requires adapting to an ever-changing global economic environment.

7 Billion People, One Planet

On the eve of World Population Day 2014, Roger-Mark De Souza, director of population,environmental security, and resilience for the Wilson Center discusses the latest thinking on population issues.

Making Doha a Developmental Round: What do the Developing Countries Want?

This paper looks at the key objectives of the least-developed countries in multilateral trade negotiations, as well as of developing countries broadly, since understanding the least-developed countries’ objectives is a critical step to restarting the stalled negotiations.

Combating AIDS: Centerpoint Features HIV/AIDS Meetings

Series examines the pandemic's growth and efforts by developing-country

ECSP Report 11: Reviews of New Publications

Experts review new publications.

Environmental Peacemaking

A new book from Woodrow Wilson Center Press and The Johns Hopkins University Press that explores how environmental cooperation can be used to bolster regional peace.

U.S. Drought, Climate Change Could Lead to More Food Crises

As the world’s largest exporter of corn, soybeans, and wheat, the United States is vital to the global food market. But this summer has seen the country’s worst drought since 1956, and several other key grain-producing regions have been affected by abnormal weather this year as well.

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