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WILSON CENTER RECOMMENDS SWEEPING CHANGES IN TROUBLED PAKISTAN AID PROGRAM

WASHINGTON:  The Wilson Center today released a major new report on the controversial U.S. civilian assistance program to Pakistan, known as Kerry-Lugar-Berman (KLB). The report warns that substantial mid-course changes are necessary if KLB is to fulfill its goals for both the United States and Pakistan, and provides nearly 30 recommendations for guiding KLB forward.

“We have to get Pakistan right,” said Jane Harman, president and CEO of the Wilson Center.  “This report represents an important step in that direction.” 

Internships with the Canada Institute

The Canada Institute at the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars seeks qualified, interns each semester with an interest in, coursework related to, or experience working on Canadian policy topics in an effort to promote the development of emerging leaders committed to the Canada-U.S. bilateral relationship. 

The Future of U.S. Forces in Europe

This week on an encore broadcast of dialogue, we examine the role of military forces in Europe with, Mark Hertling, Commanding General of U.S. Army Europe. Having assumed the post in March of 2011, General Hertling is Commander of approximately 42,000 U.S. Army forces assigned to Europe. Also joining us is Robert Litwak, Vice President for Programs at the Wilson Center where he also serves as the director of the International Security Studies Program.

The EU-brokered negotiations between Kosovo and Serbia: Challenges and Prospects

Nearly three and a half years after Kosovo unilaterally declared independence from Serbia, the EU is bringing both sides back to the negotiation table. This meeting will address: why Serbian and Kosovar governments are negotiating now?; what is the nature, format and context of these negotiations, and what are the goals that the EU hopes to achieve?

Libya Still an Uncertain Success

The U.S. has limited resources to act on protest movements around the Middle East and despite an apparent success in Libya, coercive sanctions may have been a better precedent to set for countries that are not a direct threat to U.S. strategic interests, says Jane Harman on Fox News.

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