Peace and Foreign Policy
To build peace, we must dislodge the economic and political foundations of war. IPS believes that a just foreign policy is based on human rights, international law, and diplomacy over military intervention.
There are few clearer ways to see an administration’s choices than its budget. Here’s what we found in the president’s.
Whether Russian hackers, viruses, or unscrupulous investors, the Trump administration has made it much easier for foreign agents to destabilize the U.S.
Nayib Bukele is popular with the people, but not with lawmakers.
The president’s 2021 budget aims to cut funding for an already struggling State Department by $1.5 billion, and slash humanitarian aid by nearly 40 percent.
A reframing of our national priorities is overdue—it’s well past time to put people and planet over the Pentagon.
This year and beyond, it’s time to resist this militarized agenda and promote a moral budget that rises to the urgent crises of our time.
Progressive proposals are always met with affordability questions. Those same questions must be put to conservatives, starting with Trump’s 2021 budget.
Congress won’t pass the president’s 2021 budget proposal as is, but it’s clear Trump wants to boost military spending while divesting from everything else.
We’ve debated the costs and benefits of health, environment, and education policy. Let’s do the same for the wars and weapons that take millions of lives.
Brexit could see the UK eventually lose Scotland, Northern Ireland, and a great deal of its prosperity.