We are happy to announce the September 29, 2022 launch event for the Special Issue collaboration of our Peace Science Digest together with Nonviolent Peaceforce What Do Safety & Security Mean to You?Nonviolent Approaches to Security: Perspectives from Communities Around the World * * * Sign up here: https://us06web.zoom.us/meeting/register/tZwuduyvrjwrHNHRpAVGMSiuepOCc67buhki Sep 29, 2022 09:00 AM … Read more
To our community: After more than a decade of working toward our vision, it become clear to us that our organic organizational growth and strategic planning took place without considering our visual identity. To address this, we took steps to reimagine our outward face by creating a new website and logo. As you can see … Read more
This analysis summarizes and reflects on the following research: Robinson, F. (2021). Feminist foreign policy as ethical foreign policy? A care ethics perspective. Journal of International Political Theory, 17(1), 20-37. Talking Points Mainstream approaches to feminist foreign policy may actually reinforce “gender power relations and Western liberal modes of domination” … Read more
The War Prevention Initiative (WPI) is seeking submissions for an essay un-contest on a feminist foreign policy.
We want to challenge ourselves and potential contributors to ask: What does your feminist foreign policy look like?
Narratives about national security, namely those identifying specific security threats, are highly influential in generating support for military action. In studying American call-to-arms speeches, Alexandra Homolar finds that hero-villain narratives are prominent in U.S. security discourse “from Samuel Adams to Donald Trump,” and are effectively used by political leaders because of their emotional appeal to the public.
Militarism and humanitarianism produce and justify political violence that go beyond established conflict zones or battlefields.
Feminist and queer perspectives on peace challenge binary ways of thinking about peace, thereby contributing to a reimagination of what peace means.
As a project of transnational militarism, the deployment of the Terminal High Altitude Area Defense System (THAAD) in South Korea demonstrates the invisible working of race and class hierarchies through othering North Korea as the “red enemy” and imposing the unequal burden of hosting the missile defense system on lower-class marginalized rural communities.