Events

 

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National Insecurity
October 30, 2014 Washington, DC
National Insecurity
 

Event Archive

  • Disrupting ISIL’s Money Trail
    October 23, 2014  – Washington, DC

    With a broad international effort underway to degrade and defeat the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL), David S. Cohen outlined the United States’ strategy to undermine the organization’s financial foundation.

     
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  • Corruption, Crime, and Terrorism
    October 22, 2014  – Washington, DC

    The entangled threat of crime, corruption, and terrorism remain important security challenges in the twenty-first century.

     
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  • Japan-North Korea Rapprochement: Dare to Dream or Doomed to Fail?
    October 22, 2014  – Washington, DC

    North Korea agreed in May to reopen an investigation into the abductions of Japanese nationals in the 1970s and ‘80s in exchange for sanctions relief from Tokyo. Some thought this step could lead to a breakthrough in Japan-North Korea ties, but there has been little progress.

     
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  • U.S.–North Korea Nuclear Diplomacy: Lessons Learned and Next Steps
    October 21, 2014  – Washington, DC

    In the decades since the Agreed Framework was struck, successive American presidential administrations seem to have exhausted available policy tools in an effort to curtail North Korea’s growing nuclear and missile capabilities.

     
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  • Modi’s Transformative Moment?
    October 17, 2014  – Washington, DC

    The first 100 days of a new government can be tumultuous as power shifts hands and leaders make dramatic decisions. But Prime Minister Narendra Modi has thus far proceeded in a more nuanced fashion, making an assessment of his first four months in office more complicated.

     
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  • The End of Convergence?
    October 15, 2014  – Washington, DC

    Convergence, the narrowing of the income gap between poor and rich countries, is one of the great stories of our time. A recent report shows that convergence has slowed in recent years, and that productivity in developing countries is not rising rapidly enough in key sectors.

     
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  • Asian Poverty: The Untold Story
    October 9, 2014  – Washington, DC

    According to the World Bank’s standard poverty measure, one in five Asians live in extreme poverty. However, a recent Asian Development Bank (ADB) report, asserts that this standard measure does not capture the true extent of extreme poverty in the region.

     
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  • TTIP and Third Countries: Multilateralization or Balkanization?
    October 7, 2014  – Washington, DC

    The Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership initiative is a grand plan for revitalizing economic growth and enhancing international competitiveness. While Brussels and Washington work to reach a deal, large numbers of interested third countries—even major EU and U.S. trade partners—are left out.

     
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  • Unmaking the Bomb: A Fissile Material Approach to Nuclear Disarmament and Nonproliferation
    October 7, 2014  – Washington, DC

    Nuclear disarmament, nuclear nonproliferation, and the threat of nuclear terrorism are among the most critical challenges facing the world today.

     
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  • Abenomics: Will It Work for Japan and the Region?
    October 2, 2014  – Washington, DC

    A recent IMF staff report on Japan finds some progress for so-called Abenomics, but says that progress is uneven and substantial medium-term risks remain. The success or failure of the policies have important implications for both Japan and the region.

     
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