Conflict Resolution and Peacebuilding

Singapore Center Stage

There was something inevitable about the choice of Singapore as a venue for the U.S.-North Korean Summit. Still, it was not a given. The Chinese wanted the event in China. Both Koreas reportedly wanted to revisit the Kim-Moon Summit venue at the DMZ. President Trump was enamored with the show biz potential of the DMZ but was finally persuaded that he should not be seen as visiting Kim on his turf. Another potential venue, Ulan Bator in Mongolia, was too far from the center ring of international media attention.

The Inter-Korean Summit: Flash Analysis

Jean H. Lee, Director, Hyundai Motor-Korea Foundation Center for Korean History and Public Policy:

On the release of American detainees from North Korea:

A Brazilian Peacekeeping Model? Brazil and UN Peacekeeping

What is 'Evidence-Informed' Policymaking?

When a government’s policies don’t address a population’s problems, citizens can feel disillusioned about their future, breeding conflict within a society. Can effectively communicating evidence obtained through research to policymakers play a critical role in improving policymaking and peacebuilding in Africa? Southern Voices Network Scholar Diana Warira explains in this edition of Wilson Center NOW.

Guest

Hate Speech and the Challenges of Post-Election Peacebuilding in Nigeria

On May 1, 2018, the Wilson Center Africa Program hosted an event entitled, “Hate Speech and the Challenges of Post-Election Peacebuilding in Nigeria.” Ms. Hayley Elszasz, Program Assistant at the Wilson Center Africa Program, gave introductory remarks. Ms. Hannah Beckett, Program Associate at the Africa Program, moderated the event. This discussion featured Dr.

When Trump Meets Kim

The long-simmering crisis between North Korea and the United States has reached a new, consequential phase. President Trump’s decision to meet with North Korean leader Kim Jong-un will be a decisive moment in a struggle that has lasted since the United States first suspected North Korea of harboring nuclear ambitions in the 1980s. Regardless of how the summit may transpire, one thing is clear: this challenge, and the geopolitics of East Asia, will never be the same again.
 

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