This week, President Trump quietly disbanded his much-ballyhooed voting commission, originally charged with identifying the “millions” of illegal votes he alleged had been cast for his 2016 opponent Hillary Clinton.
Today Northeast Asia confronts the world with a volatile mix of geopolitical competition and nuclear threats unseen since the beginning of the Cold War. The imbroglio over a nuclear armed and very dangerous Democratic People’s Republic of Korea (DPRK) involving the United States, China, Republic of Korea (ROK), and other actors epitomizes this peril.
There’s been an over-reliance on data in advocacy work, ignoring the myriad ways in which people absorb information, transform thought and self-motivate action.
As diplomats meet at the United Nations this week, it’s more important than ever that all people are empowered to engage the challenges of these times.
NYU’s Center for Global Affairs (CGA) co-sponsored the 11th Annual International Humanitarian Law Dialogs, which took place on the 27th – 29th of August. The theme of this year was “Changing Times: New Opportunities of International Justice and Accountability.”