China and South Korea could be game changers on climate — and create a more peaceful region in the process.
An attempt at full-spectrum dominance may bankrupt the American economy and irreparably damage the global economy
Asia may turn out to be more receptive to Russian business
A conversation about U.S. policy in the Pacific and the social movements that are challenging militarism in the region, featuring Ko Youkyoung and Raymond Palatino.
You’re invited to a seminar on adopting a 100-year time-frame to address a range of innovative policies that could ensure a long-term and cooperative U.S. presence.
The Pacific is no one’s “lake,” but an ocean vast enough for all.
Indian leaders are open to cooperating with the U.S. but wary about being drawn into a Cold War with China.
The Obama administration’s military “pivot” to the Asia-Pacific region is opening up a new Cold War and trampling over the region’s peoples.
Asia is currently in the middle of an unprecedented arms race that is sharpening tensions in the region and competing with efforts to address poverty and growing inequality.
Asia is spending more on the military and selling more weapons to the world.
Can Washington move from Pacific power to Pacific partner?
With a global climate crisis fueled by rising greenhouse gas emissions on one hand and 1.6 billion people lacking access to electricity on the other the global community faces a serious quandary: How do we increase energy access while ensuring that our growing energy supply is clean and renewable? How can we structure a financing regime that meets both our environmental and social goals?
Korean Americans and Allies to Participate in “From War to Peace in East Asia,” Events on Korean War
On July 27, 2011 scholars from the Institute for Policy Studies, South Korea, and the Washington Peace Center will hold a special discussion on the status of the Korean War Armistice and why a peace treaty to end the Korean War matters today in the context of the current military issues facing East Asia and the overall need for peacebuilding in this region.
The film by Institute for Policy Studies Senior Fellow Saul Landau, “Will the Real Terrorist Please Stand Up,” featuring Landau, Danny Glover and Fidel Castro (at age 84), shows how the U.S.-backed violence against Cuba has continued for decades and our government’s unusual obsession with Fidel Castro has led to the unjust conviction of the Cuban 5.
Beijing is rapidly expanding its influence in the Middle East. Will Washington do anything more than watch?