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English and French; February 2005 more
English; March 2003 more
English, French and Kirundi. This document includes reports on follow up workshops with Burundi's integrated police force, as well as the newly-elected Burundian government. Large file more
In response to the invitation of diplomats and the encouragement of a cross-section of Congolese leaders, the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars, in partnership with ESSEC’s Institute on Research and Negotiations in Europe (IRENE), has launched a two-year leadership training initiative in the DRC. more
English and French; November, 2003 more
English; Published in The Round Table: the Commonwealth Journal of International Affairs more
English; May, 2004 more
September 28, 2011 // 9:00am — 10:15am
President Pierre Nkurunziza detailed the fight to create both a political and economic environment necessary in Burundi for investment, trade, and support from the international community.
February 11, 2011 // 1:00pm — 4:00pm
In celebration of the Institute for Multi-Track Diplomacy’s (IMTD) 20th anniversary, the Project on Leadership and Building State Capacity co-hosted an event titled, “Multi-Track Diplomacy in the 21st Century” on Friday, February 11, 2011. The event included two panels that focused on the theoretical evolution and operationalization of multi-track diplomacy in the last twenty years.
October 04, 2006 // 3:00pm — 5:00pm
The forest and mineral wealth of the DRC is critical to the country and its people's political, economic, and social future. John Katunga explores the interconnections between natural resource wealth and stability.
July 22, 2005 // 10:00am — 11:30am
A Director's Forum discussion with MacArthur Fellow and physicist Amory Lovins, about his recently published book, Winning the Oil Endgame: Innovations for Profits, Jobs and Security.
This study describes efforts made since 2006 from a Leadership Project and Africa Program-combined initiative, the Initiative for a Cohesive Leadership in the DRC (ILCCE).
It is a small country, no larger than the state of Maryland, with a population numbering just over 8 million. The dimensions of the human tragedy that has played itself out in Burundi since the country’s independence in 1960, however, are anything but diminutive: an estimated 400,000 killed, some 800,000 forced to flee the country, and many tens of thousands internally displaced. The human catastrophe that is Burundi is dwarfed in Africa only by its neighbor, Rwanda, which in 1994 saw close to 1 million of its population systematically murdered. This report examines the efforts that regional states and other international actors undertook to end the Burundian cycle of violence.
This article reflects the experience and insights of all who have been involved in shaping the Burundi Leadership Training Program.
Testimony of Howard Wolpe Before the Senate Subcommittee on Africa.
English; December 2004
Report on a Workshop on Negotiation Skills and the Resolution of Conflict with Joint Liaison Teams of the United Nations Operation in Burundi (ONUB)Jul 07, 2011
English; September, 2004
English; May, 2004
Report on the First Workshop on Negotiation Skills and the Resolution of Conflict with Members of the Joint Cease-fire Commission of BurundiJul 07, 2011
English and French; February, 2004