July 24, 2002 // 12:00am
On July 24, 2002, the Asia Program and the Pakistan America Institute sponsored a full day conference on the myriad economic and political challenges facing Pakistan. More than a dozen experts from Pakistan and the United States convened to present their analyses of Pakistan's domestic situation, and to discuss their ideas on the need for systemic reform in Pakistan.
July 23, 2002 // 2:30pm — 3:30pm
A Director's Forum with His Excellency Ranil WickremesinghePrime Minister, Democratic Socialist Republic of Sri Lanka
July 18, 2002 // 4:00pm — 5:30pm
Recently returned from serving as U.S. Consul General in Surabaya, Robert Pollard discussed(in off-the-record remarks) Indonesia's transition to democracy and the problematic experiment of introducing pluralism at both the federal and local levels. During his tenure, his consulate—which covers Indonesia's eastern half—reported regularly on such issues as democracy, elections, internal security issues, and political Islam. He is thus uniquely qualified to offer an American perspective on Indonesia's opportunities and challenges.
July 11, 2002 // 12:30pm — 2:00pm
A luncheon and discussion with His Excellency Ryozo Kato Ambassador of Japan to the United States
July 08, 2002 // 3:30pm — 5:00pm
Tao Wenzhao, research professor and deputy director, Institute of American Studies, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences, and Wilson Center public policy scholar
June 26, 2002 // 12:00am
China Environment Forum
June 18, 2002 // 4:00pm — 5:30pm
In a seminar jointly hosted by three Wilson Center programs – the Asia Program, the Nonproliferation Forum, and the Conflict Prevention Project – Selig S. Harrison, Senior Scholar at the Center, spoke about his new book KOREAN ENDGAME: A Strategy for Reunification and U.S. Disengagement, published earlier this year by Princeton University Press.
June 12, 2002 // 3:00pm — 5:00pm
Summary of a meeting with Thomas Berger, Boston University; John Ikenberry, Georgetown University; Takashi Inoguchi, University of Tokyo; Michael Mastanduno, Dartmouth College; Jitsuo Tsuchiyama, Aoyama Gakuin University
June 12, 2002 // 12:00am
China Environment Forum
June 05, 2002 // 3:30pm — 5:30pm
Despite the convergent strategic interests of the United States and China in the war against terrorism and two Bush-Jiang meetings since September 11, mutual distrust and strategic competition continue to characterize this bilateral relationship. Is U.S.-China strategic cooperation possible without mutual trust? Three experts gathered for a June 5 seminar at the Woodrow Wilson Center to explore this and related issues. The three speakers for the seminar were Avery Goldstein of the University of Pennsylvania, Ross H. Munro of the Center for Security Studies, and James J. Przystup of the National Defense University. On the next day, Goldstein and Munro spoke at a breakfast seminar on Capitol Hill on the same topic.