Teaching Peace from Tales of the City: Peace Education through the Memoryscapes of Nagasaki Patporn Phoothong
Reflections of Refugees in Africa Wyclife Ong'eta Mose
Freedom of Expression Under Threat in Zambia Mariateresa Garrido
Women’s Political Representation in Sri Lanka: Leading towards Prosperity or Peril Pujika Rathnayake
The political Crisis of the 2017 Honduran Election Daniel Bagheri S.
Notes On A Controversy Amardo Rodriguez
The Unraveled and Disquieting Human Rights Violation of Afghanistan Priya Pandey
Nepal's recovery process since the 2015 earthquake Jini Agrawal
Challenges and prospects of AU to implement the Ezulwini Consensus: The case of collective security and the use of force Tunamsifu Shirambere Philippe
The Right to Food Shant Melkonian
Land of the Golden Pagodas: Checking in on Myanmar’s Peace Process Monica Paniagua
Douglas Janoff on LGBTQIA Human Rights Luciana Téllez
Common Things: Communication, Community, Communal Peacebuilding Lina Patricia Forero Martínez
Periodismo Ciudadano e Internet Gina Paola Parra
Water Security in the Sixaola River Basin Adrián Martinez Blanco and Diana Ubico Durán
Reborn Arunima Chouguley
An Open Letter to the American People: Political Responsibility in the Nuclear Age Richard Falk, David Krieger, and Robert Laney
- Sunny (2008): Representations of Militarism, Masculinity, and the Korean Experience of the Vietnam War 02/19/2013
Sunny is a 2008 South Korean film directed by Lee Jun-ik about a woman who goes to extraordinary lengths to be with her husband who has been conscripted to fight in the Vietnam War. In this film analysis essay, OH Kyung-jin discusses the historical context of both Korea's involvement in Vietnam, and the various treatments of that experience in Korean film. The essay focuses particularly on Sunny (2008), which also allows the author to reflect on the formation and reformation of feminine identities in compliance with the demands of a hyper-masculinized and militarized social environment.
- Sometimes in April: When one fails, we all fail 04/03/2009
Elliot Waring reviews the 2005 film Sometimes in April, written and directed by Raoul Peck.
Waring writes: "What is contained within this “review” is a brief summary of the film and some of the questions which jump off the screen as you watch. Other than that, this reviewer can only say, watch this film. Watch this film and let it be a lesson to you to never forsake your fellow man, to never let humanity fail on such an epic scale again, to never sit idly by while atrocities are played out in front of you. Allowing violence and pain to pass by you unquestioned is an act of violence in and of itself."
- Slumdog Millionaire: a means to an end 02/05/2009
Elliot Waring reviews the 2008 film Slumdog Millionaire, drawing attention to the questions of development, poverty, human rights, globalization, and violence that it raises.