On the centenary of the end of World War I, people from democratic societies should look back and appreciate how much they have benefited from the rules-based international order that was proposed by Woodrow Wilson after that conflict. Justin Dell looks at what the world stands to lose if Wilson’s legacy is discarded in favour of a return to an anarchic world of great-power rivalry.
Is Canada’s commitment to North American defence enough to face new challenges in security and immigration, trade, and threats to global peace?
Tensions between countries are rising amidst North Korea’s latest missile launches. China, Japan, South Korea, and the United States are concerned about the blatant disregard North Korea is showing. Mitchell Haid discusses the most recent proceedings happening on the Korean Peninsula and how each country is reacting.
Russia’s path to achieving regional power in the Middle East may rely on the success of balancing the interests of parties involved in the Syrian conflict. Farah Bogani explores the challenges that lie ahead for Russia after the Astana peace talks.
After half a century of conflict, peace in Colombia is within arms reach. Program Editor Ashley McIntyre highlights the situation in Colombia and updates us on what’s happening now in the peace process.
As seen in recent years, modern war zones are rife with hybrid threats and belligerent groups that adhere less to international norms and bodies than their ideological motivations. Matthew Sherlock-Hubbard and Marko Babic discuss why Canada must engage with partners across the world to work together in confronting security challenges to Canada, its Allies, and other nations and peoples in need.
Event summary of our Women in Security and Peacekeeping panel discussion on Wednesday, December 9, 2015.