Warren Hoge joined IPI as Vice President and Director of External Relations in June 2008. In more than three decades as an editor and foreign correspondent at the New York Times, he served as...
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Warren Hoge joined IPI as Vice President and Director of External Relations in June 2008. In more than three decades as an editor and foreign correspondent at the New York Times, he served as Bureau Chief in Rio de Janeiro, London, and the United Nations, Deputy Metropolitan Editor, Foreign Editor, Editor of The New York Times Magazine, Chief Newsroom Manager, and Assistant Managing Editor in charge of the paper’s culture, book review, style, travel, and sports sections. He also directed the recruitment of writers.
As a foreign correspondent, Warren reported from more than eighty countries—covering political turmoil and guerrilla warfare in Central America, the passage of countries from dictatorship to elective government in South America, the politics and culture of Great Britain and Scandinavia, the peace process in Northern Ireland, and areas high on the peace and security agenda of the UN, including Central Africa and the Middle East. Prior to joining the Times, he was the Washington Bureau Chief and Metropolitan Editor of the New York Post. He began his reporting career at the Evening Star in Washington.
Warren graduated from Yale University with a bachelor’s degree in English, served in the United States Army Reserve, and did graduate work in literature and political science at George Washington University. He is fluent in Portuguese and has working knowledge of Spanish and French.
Considering that creating divisions between Muslim and non-Muslim Europeans is a key aim of violent Islamists such as the Islamic State, it seems imperative to focus on strengthening voices calling for unity rather than further fueling division.
Based on the actions of its leaders at home and abroad, the extent to which Turkey can sustain its role as relevant international interlocutor in areas including the fight against ISIS and the Syrian refugee crisis is in serious doubt.
A 1986 oil price shock necessitated austerity measures including severe cuts to core subsidies for health, education, and housing, which hit the lower and middle classes hard and contributed to a popular and bloody uprising in October 1988.
The International Peace Institute is an independent, international not-for-profit think tank with a staff representing more than 20 nationalities, located in New York across from United Nations headquarters.
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The Global Observatory provides timely analysis on trends and issues related to global security.