In 2020, as the Pacific Council celebrates its 25th anniversary, we want to increase our impact and ensure that the next generation of global leaders understands the importance of international engagement, writes Jerrold D. Green.
In the regions which occupy either side of the border between Mexico and the United States, the physical and political issues surrounding water form a strikingly clear lens through which to view the relationship between the two countries, writes Seth Freeman.
“Jurassic Park” may serve as a lesson about unintended consequences for foreign policymakers, writes Xania Bytof.
Somaliland’s claims for sovereignty have endured nearly three decades and span identity, historical memory, and legal arguments, experts told Pacific Council members in the second installment of the 2019 Summer Teleconference Series.
The latest heatwave demonstrates that climate change is a transnational threat that requires transcontinental cooperation, writes Ibrahim Al-Marashi.
Future dependency on Israeli natural gas could change the political equation for many European countries that are currently critical of Israeli policies toward Palestinians, write Mieczysław Boduszyński and Jamie Levin.
Pacific Council member Lorraine Schneider discusses her work, how emergency management has grown as a field over the past two decades, and which global issues impact preparedness around the world.
The dispute between India and Pakistan over Kashmir has been a source of violence and conflict for decades with implications for both countries’ foreign policies, internal politics, and national identities, experts told Pacific Council members in the first installment of the 2019 Summer Teleconference Series.
Japan and South Korea must do all they can to defuse the recent tension between them, and the global community needs to be part of the solution, writes Jongsoo Lee.
The Pacific Council has partnered with LA Mayor Eric Garcetti’s office on a new program called the Mayor’s Young Ambassador Initiative to empower the next generation of global citizens.
The success of Washington’s Indo-Pacific strategy depends on continued forgiveness from allies and partners, writes Derek Grossman.