Wilson Center Global Fellow Juan Carlos Garzón investigates the main impacts of drug law enforcement on policing and in Latin America.
In CWIHP e-Dossier No. 66, author Renata Keller explores the 1956 Mexican arrest report of Fidel Castro and four fellow revolutionaries that nearly derailed the Cuban Revolution.
The Mexico Institute and the North American Research Partnership undertook an initiative to identify, map and analyze key industries that are highly concentrated, dynamic and binational, operating within five binational sub-regions along the entire U.S.-Mexico border. This report discusses the project's findings and provides principal recommendations.
Guerrero is one of the most violent and dangerous states in Mexico. In light of the gravity of the issues at hand, this article will aim to answer two closely related questions: Why did violence in Guerrero escalate over the last few years, and what can citizens and the authorities do to check the state's worrisome levels of violence? This paper is available in both English and Spanish.
In this paper, Mauricio Merino discusses Mexico's fight against corruption and reviews the ongoing reforms to promote transparency and curtail corruption. This paper is available in both English and Spanish.
This policy brief outlines what the Deep Web and Darknet are, how they are accessed, and why we should care about them.
Paper: "The U.S.-Africa Leaders Summit One Year On: Progress, Challenges, and the Way Forward for Economic Relations"Sep 17, 2015
This paper by Dr. Witney Schneidman assesses progress and challenges since last year’s U.S.-Africa Leaders Summit and offers recommendations for the way forward for U.S.-Africa economic engagement.
This report examines the nature of “complex systems,” explains the difficulties involved in dealing with problems in complex systems, and explores methods of improving governance and public engagement through the use of playable models, both in public policy and journalism.
A new analysis by the Synthetic Biology Project finds much of the U.S. government’s research funding in synthetic biology comes from the Defense Department and its Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, with less than 1 percent of total federal funding going to risk research.