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.
Even a limited war with North Korea would kill millions, devastate the environment, and bankrupt the U.S.
The emergence of slave auctions in Libya have a basis in catastrophic Western military intervention.
There are no peace talks underway that might be threatened by U.S. recognition of Jerusalem. But the move makes peace in the war-torn region far less likely.
Inspired by an initiative cut short by the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., moral leaders are planning a wave of civil disobedience.
Auditing America 50 Years After the Poor People’s Campaign Challenged System Racism, Poverty, Militarism, and our National Morality.
The anti-war movement needs money, and the Koch brothers have it. But it comes with strings attached.
Thousands of Arab Bedouins in Israel’s Negev desert are denied power, water, sewage, and roads by the state. And their villages are under constant threat of demolition.
The West, led by Britain and the U.S., have been engaged in a regime policy against the Southern African nation for the last 18 years.
The administration is trying to sideline the Palestinian issue to clear the way for an anti-Iran coalition between Israel and Saudi Arabia
China and South Korea could be game changers on climate — and create a more peaceful region in the process.