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.
“Jurassic Park” may serve as a lesson about unintended consequences for foreign policymakers, writes Xania Bytof.
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 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.
Former Mexican Consul General in LA Carlos García de Alba recently sat down with the Pacific Council's Spring 2019 Communications Project Fellow Gemma Stewart for an interview in USC’s Public Diplomacy Magazine to discuss Mexico’s deep connection with Los Angeles and monumental moments throughout his career.
The Pacific Council has partnered with a new organization called the Leadership Council for Women in National Security, which has garnered pledges from 15 presidential candidates to seek gender parity in their senior-level national security appointments. Learn more about the organization and hear from co-founder Ambassador Gina Abercrombie-Winstanley.
Those of us who optimistically believe in technical and social progress cannot afford to remain on the fence in terms of globalism—in the building bridges across cultures sense of the word—but rather need to reignite a sense of hope about the world and humanity’s common fate, writes Alex Alben.
Watch Pacific Council President and CEO Dr. Jerrold D. Green's remarks at our 2019 Global LA Summit and a video featuring USC Viterbi students who traveled to a refugee camp in Greece and invented products to solve the challenges they witnessed on the ground.
Today, on the 10th anniversary of Neda Agha-Soltan’s murder by an Iranian sniper in Tehran, her story remains alive, showing that governments—no matter how powerful and repressive—cannot wholly control what their own people and global publics can learn about their actions, writes Phil Seib.