In an era of uncertainty and economic and personal strain, we want you to know that the Pacific Council on International Policy is here for our members and the broader community.
Get to know our current crop of Junior Fellows! Next up: David Castaneda of UC Berkeley.
It is time for China to understand that it can be a dominant economic power without being territorially expansionist and hegemonic, which will actually thwart its economic advancement, writes Jongsoo Lee.
Rather than purchasing Greenland, the best way for the United States to provide for both security and sustainable development in the Arctic is through partnerships and cooperation, writes Jeremy McKenzie.
The New Normal: Parents, Teens, and Mobile Devices Around the World is a multi-year research collaboration between USC Annenberg and Common Sense designed to advance cross-cultural exploration of family digital media engagement. Read more here.
Experts discussed the escalating conflict in Syria in a recent teleconference.
Press freedom observers say the risks reporters face around the world are increasing and evolving, writes Abhinanda Bhattacharyya.
An Emerging Leaders delegation recently traveled to Washington, D.C., to discuss Middle East policy with government officials, experts, and civil society leaders. Read highlights from the discussions by Pacific Council member Jordan Reimer.
The Department of Homeland Security's Migrant Protection Protocol, better known as "Remain in Mexico," is a duplicitous non-entrée policy masquerading as a humanitarian solution meant to address the thousands of Central American asylum seekers at the U.S.-Mexico border and must be immediately reversed, write Eliane Fersan and Kai Golden.
Reporting from the Lviv Security Forum in Ukraine, Pacific Council member Philip Seib writes that Ukrainians are angry that the West—particularly the United States—lacks the political will to support Ukraine in its time of need and underestimates the dangers in Russia’s regional strategy.
Our politicians and partisans should cool their fervor and take a dispassionate approach to resolving thorny policy problems such as immigration, writes Kim Gagné.