A list of links to web sites for Research Centers in International Relations

Country Index

Argentina | Australia | Austria | Bangladesh | Belgium | Belarus | Bulgaria | Cambodia | Canada | Costa Rica | Croatia | Czech Republic | Denmark | Egypt | Estonia | Ethiopia | Finland | France | Georgia | Germany | Greece | Hong Kong | India | Indonesia | Iran | Ireland | Israel | Italy | Japan | Jordan | Kuwait | Lebanon | Malaysia | Malta | Nepal | Netherlands | New Zealand | Northern Ireland | Norway | Pakistan | Palestinian Authority | Philippines | Poland | Portugal | Romania | Russia | Serbia and Montenegro | Singapore | South Africa | South Korea | Spain | Sri Lanka | Sweden | Switzerland | Taiwan | Thailand | Trinidad and Tobago | Turkey | Ukraine | United Arab Emirates | United Kingdom | United States


Argentina
Australia
Austria
Bangladesh
Belarus
Belgium
Bulgaria
Cambodia
Canada
Costa Rica
Croatia
Czech Republic
Denmark
Egypt
Estonia
Ethiopia
Finland
France
Georgia
Germany
Greece
Hong Kong
India
Indonesia
Iran
Ireland
Israel
Italy
Japan
Jordan
Kuwait
Latvia
Lebanon
Malaysia
Malta
Nepal
Netherlands
New Zealand
Northern Ireland
Norway
Pakistan
Palestinian Authority
Philippines
Poland
Portugal
Romania
Russia
Serbia and Montenegro
Singapore
South Africa
South Korea
Spain
Sri Lanka
Sweden
Switzerland
Taiwan
Thailand
Trinidad and Tobago
Turkey
Ukraine
United Arab Emirates
United Kingdom
United States

U.S. Research Centers by Name Index (Alphabetical)

A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z

A
B
C
D
E
F
G
H
I
J
M
N
P
R
S
W

Country Index
U.S. Research Centers by Name Index

Updated: April 21, 2009

Latest Publications

Ukraine: A Real Peace Will Require Change from Russia

Ukraine: A Real Peace Will Require Change from Russia

Thursday, January 26, 2023

By: Mary Glantz, Ph.D.

The United States and its allies are seeking ways to promote a sustainable peace in Europe — one that ends Russia’s brutal assault on Ukraine and strengthens a global prohibition on such wars of aggrandizement. Tragically but realistically, Russia, like most historic imperial powers, will need to be defeated militarily before it abandons war as a means to dominate its neighbors. Any negotiated peace before such a defeat will simply let Russia rebuild its forces and renew its assault. Yet even as the West should maintain full support for Ukraine’s defense, such as the tanks much discussed this month, it should encourage negotiation toward specific goals.

Type: Analysis and Commentary

Global Policy

Thomas Hill on the U.N. Mission in Libya

Thomas Hill on the U.N. Mission in Libya

Thursday, January 26, 2023

By: Thomas M. Hill

Twelve years since the fall of Qaddafi, the United Nations' Libya mission carries the same mandate as it did in 2011. With the country still experiencing various degrees of conflict and upheaval, it’s time to “re-envision what we want the U.N. to do” in Libya and create a “mandate [that] will reflect that,” says USIP’s Thomas Hill.

Type: Podcast

Beyond the Courts: History-Related Lawsuits and South Korea-Japan Relations

Beyond the Courts: History-Related Lawsuits and South Korea-Japan Relations

Thursday, January 26, 2023

By: Celeste L. Arrington

While the relationship between South Korea and Japan is fraught with a number of historical and territorial disputes, the current cycle of tensions focuses our attention on lawsuits related to the colonial era. Most notably, bilateral ties soured after 2018, when two landmark rulings from the South Korean Supreme Court ordered Japanese firms to compensate Korean plaintiffs for their wartime forced labor.

Type: Analysis and Commentary

Reconciliation

Wrestling with a Humanitarian Dilemma in Afghanistan

Wrestling with a Humanitarian Dilemma in Afghanistan

Wednesday, January 25, 2023

By: William Byrd, Ph.D.

Recent decrees by the Taliban barring Afghan women from attending university or working in NGOs are severely damaging the country both socially and economically, especially coming atop a ban on girls’ secondary education last year. The marginalization of half the population also highlights the “humanitarian dilemma” that aid donors and international agencies face: Afghanistan is highly dependent on humanitarian assistance, not only for saving lives and easing deprivation but also to stabilize its economy. The quandary for international donors is what to do when alleviating suffering benefits the Afghan economy and thereby the Taliban regime, even when that regime is harming its own people?

Type: Analysis and Commentary

Economics

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