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.
Here’s how the Korean peninsula can become a bright spot in a world gone mad
To mark the anniversary of the 1948 War and subsequent uprooting and mass displacement of Palestinians, known in Arabic as Al-Nakba (the Catastrophe), the Committee will convene the UN Forum on the Question of Palestine “70 Years after 1948 – Lessons to Achieve a Sustainable Peace.”
The Gaza massacre is a war crime. And the United States is complicit alongside Israel.
The hard-right national security adviser successfully tanked the Iran deal. His next target? The North Korea talks.
His advisers, as well as Israel and Saudi Arabia, will be pushing for one—which is why we have to act now to stop it.
Gina Haspel is just the type of status-quo choice that Donald Trump promised not to make.
Trump believes he can simultaneously capture a Nobel Peace Prize for North Korea while leaping toward war with Iran.
Careful Korean diplomacy, coupled Trump’s desire to do what Obama couldn’t, could mean a rapprochement on the Korean peninsula no one thought possible.
In a sense, the Republican Party has become a much more powerful instrument of white rage than the alt-right.
Rather than returning the savings to the taxpayers, the plan means to plow those savings back into the Pentagon budget.