November 03, 2010 // 4:00pm — 5:15pm
For most American observers, the North Korea (DPRK) nuclear issue begins in the late 1980s and early 1990s, as leaders in Pyongyang, faced with the loss of their Cold War alliance relationships and confronting unparalleled challenges to the survival of the regime, sought security through pursuit of nuclear weapons and diplomatic breakthroughs with the United States.
October 27, 2010 // 9:30am — 11:00am
Pam Constable, Public Policy Scholar, Woodrow Wilson Center
October 18, 2010 // 3:30pm — 5:30pm
Merrit "Terry" Cooke, Woodrow Wilson Center; Shelley Rigger, Davidson College; David G. Brown, SAIS-Johns Hopkins University
October 14, 2010 // 11:00am — 12:30pm
Christopher Rogers, Pakistan Field Fellow, Campaign for Innocent Victims in Conflict (CIVIC); Huma Yusuf, Wilson Center Pakistan Scholar
October 14, 2010 // 9:00am — 5:00pm
October 07, 2010 // 3:00pm — 4:00pm
Pranab Mukherjee, Finance Minister of India
September 29, 2010 // 4:00pm — 5:15pm
Greg Sheridan, Woodrow Wilson Center Australia Scholar and Foreign Editor, The Australian
September 13, 2010 // 2:00pm — 4:00pm
Shahid Javed Burki, Woodrow Wilson Center Senior Scholar and chairman, Institute of Public Policy Executive Council, Beaconhouse National University, Pakistan; Jehangir Karamat, Institute of Public Policy Executive Council, Beaconhouse National University; Parvez Hasan, Institute of Public Policy Executive Council, Beaconhouse National University; Ziad Alahdad, Institute of Public Policy Executive Council, Beaconhouse National University
September 08, 2010 // 3:30pm — 5:30pm
How well do we know North Korea? Amid speculation on political succession, the question of Pyongyang's nuclear intentions and capabilities, and North Korean brinkmanship, how can we be certain that the conclusions we reach about the North's intentions are sound? How do we assess the quality of our intelligence sources, given the opacity of the regime?
July 15, 2010 // 3:30pm — 5:30pm
Once a modest pro-peasant movement, India's Maoist (Naxalite) insurgency has now become what New Delhi describes as the nation's biggest internal security threat. Experts examine the insurgency's main drivers, identify its strategies, and consider the best ways to respond.