Peace in Asia and the Pacific: Alternatives to Militarization

When: Friday, October 21, 2011, 7:00 pm to Saturday, October 22, 2011, 6:00 pm
Where: American University • Washington
2011 Oct 21 - 7:00pm
2011 Oct 22 - 6:00pm

A U.S. peace movement capacity building conference

Sponsored by: American Friends Service Committee, American University’s Nuclear Studies Institute, Chinese People’s Association for Peace and Disarmament, Historians Against the War, Korean Policy Initiative, Nodutol, Peace Action, (initial listing)

Panels on Northeast and Southeast Security Issues, Peace Movement Campaigns and Workshops (see below).

Additional information, including registration, is accessible at

Please join us and consider having your organization co-sponsor this uniquely important conference.

Even as the Pentagon has been pursuing its Long War across the Middle East and Central Asia, the campaign to contain China has been driving U.S. strategic war planning and military spending.

Filed under:

Danger in the Sky over the East China Sea: is China/Japan/US conflict on the horizon?

When: Thursday, December 12, 2013, 7:00 pm to 8:30 pm
Where: Center for Marxist Education • 550 Mass. Ave. • floor # 2 • Cambridge
2013 Dec 12 - 7:00pm
2013 Dec 12 - 8:30pm

China Discussion Group

Danger in the Sky over the East China Sea; Is China/Japan/US Conflict on the Horizon? 

Thursday, December 12th – 7 to 8:30 PM

550 Mass. Ave., floor 2, Cambridge (Central Square)

Filed under:

Understanding China & U.S.-Chinese Relations: A Key to World Politics

When: Tuesday, October 21, 2014, 7:00 pm
Where: Encuentro 5 • 9 Hamilton Place • (1 block from Park St. Station, next to old Orpheum Theater) • Boston
2014 Oct 21 - 7:00pm
With Prof. Robert Ross and Duncan McFarland

"Competitive Interdependence” defines U.S.-Chinese relations. The Pentagon has identified China as is primary “near-peer” competitor in the 21st century, and even as the two powers share many interests (economic, climate, Islamist challenges and more,) the two nations are locked in an arms race, are engaged in competitive diplomacy, and are dealing to manage military tensions.

To learn more about the forces driving U.S. and Chinese policies and ways that we can build toward peaceful common security between these great powers, join us for a public forum with:

Filed under:
Syndicate content