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Speaker Events - March 19, 2014

In Praise of Pluralism

 
 

 

Panel Discussions - March 14, 2014

Top Clerics Say CAR Crisis Not Religious but Political

 
 

 

Conferences - March 12, 2014

IPI Strengthens Relations with Kazakhstan

 
 

 

Panel Discussions - March 12, 2014

Anderlini: “Who Are These Women, Anyway?”

 
 

 

 

 

Speaker Events - March 11, 2014

IPI President Rød-Larsen Visits Azerbaijan

 
 

 

 

 

 

 

Panel Discussions - February 18, 2014

Jok: Near Collapse in South Sudan Is Shocking but Not Surprising

 
 

 

Speaker Events - February 05, 2014

Because of Syria, UNHCR Promises “Biggest Change Ever”

 
 

The Global Observatory

The Houthi Takeover in Yemen: How Did We Get Here?
Three important factors help us understand how Yemen got to the current situation.

Key Global Events to Watch in January
A list of key upcoming meetings and events with implications for global affairs.

2015: Ten Multilateral Events to Watch This Year
A list of ten events that are likely to impact international peace and security in 2015, compiled by IPI’s Francesco Mancini.

The Global Observatory, produced by IPI, provides timely analysis on peace and security issues, interviews with leading policymakers, interactive maps, and more.

Recent Events

January 20, 2015
Mongolian Foreign Policy Between ''Two Giants''
On January 20, Mongolia’s new Foreign Minister Purevsuren Lundeg visited the IPI Vienna office and gave an informal briefing on Mongolia’s contemporary foreign policy priorities and challenges.

January 20, 2015
Dutch FM Koenders: ''The Security Council Has to Change''
Speaking to an overflow IPI audience on January 20th, Dutch Foreign Minister Bert Koenders acknowledged how far the United Nations has come since its inception 70 years ago but said that the organization still “has a lot of growing up to do.”

December 15, 2014
Fathi: Iran and the Struggle Between Hardliners and Reformers
Discussing her new book The Lonely War: One Woman’s Account of the Struggle for Modern Iran at IPI on December 15th, author Nazila Fathi said that 35 years after the revolution, Iran is divided between hardliners and a large moderate middle class, but admitted that it is still unclear which of the two sides will gain the upper hand.

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