A statement of support from the leadership team at the Pacific Council on International Policy.
While Beijing’s most recent threat to Hong Kong will likely end most vestiges of the “one country, two systems” policy, the Special Administrative Region appeared to have already arrived at a critical juncture in its political decline, write Brandon Alexander Millan and Joel S. Fetzer.
The Pacific Council and the Japanese American National Museum (JANM) recently hosted a discussion with John Tateishi, author of Redress: The Inside Story of the Successful Campaign for Japanese American Reparations, in conversation with Karen Ishizuka, chief curator at JANM.
Experts discussed how COVID-19 is impacting developing countries on a recent webcast.
If Americans refuse to meaningfully address race relations, the United States will grow weaker and less effective both at home and as an international actor, write Jerrold D. Green and Michael Lawson.
Jane Olson discusses her role in the early days of the Pacific Council, what role LA can and should play on the international stage, and what she hopes the Council will look like in the years to come.
Leaders of developing countries are worrying about their health and safety just as their medical systems come under assault, writes Grant Harris.
April 28 marks 100 years since the Soviet Red Army invaded Azerbaijan and put an end to the very first secular democracy in the Muslim world—the Azerbaijan Democratic Republic, writes Nasimi Aghayev.
International consensus could possibly lay the foundation for Venezuelans to undertake the difficult but desperately needed turn to national reconciliation and reconstruction, write David Smilde and Abraham Lowenthal.
The president has repeatedly chosen opportunism over public health, but crises should not be used for promoting restrictionist policies against immigrants, write Eliane Fersan and Kai Golden.
We must address the extremely vulnerable situation of agricultural workers during the COVID-19 pandemic, writes Marcela Celorio.