Previous DPRK-related events.
The Brookings Institution will host a discussion on the United States vision for the future of the U.S.-ROK-Japan trilateral relationship with Deputy Secretary of State Antony J. Blinken.
In advance of the final Nuclear Security Summit, CSIS will bring together leaders from three Centers of Excellence to share how their centers have helped build nuclear security in East Asia as well as discuss what the future may hold for them in the post-summit environment.
The Carnegie Endowment will host a conference assessing U.S. and Japanese perspectives on past and present nuclear diplomacy with Iran and North Korea.
Columbia University's Weatherhead East Asian Institute will host a panel discussion on this topic.
Neither Coup nor Cabal: New Evidence on the 1956 August Plenum of the Korean Worker’s Party from the Russian and Chinese Archives
James Person will discuss recently-declassified materials from former socialist camp archives and his new findings on the plenum and its impact on the political, ideological, and diplomatic history of the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea.
The Korea Economic Institute will host a panel exploring economic ties with North Korea from the perspective of partners and potential partners in Northeast Asia.
George Washington University's Partnerships for International Strategies in Asia will host Dr. Linda Lewis, the American Friends Service Committee's country representative for China/DPRK.
Michael Beeman of the U.S.-Korea Business Council will speak at The Korea Society to discuss the evolution of the KORUS FTA, as well as challenges, opportunities, and new directions on its fourth anniversary since implementation.
The International Institute for Strategic Studies will host a discussion and Q&A session on Asia's Latent Nuclear Powers and nuclear diplomacy in Northeast Asia with Executive Director Mark Fitzpatrick and Robert Gallucci, former State Department special envoy and dean of Georgetown University's School of Foreign Service.
A panel at the Heritage Foundation will discuss new UN and unilateral sanctions targeting North Korea.
The Davis Center for Russian and Eurasian Studies at Harvard will host this seminar, as part of its Sakharov Seminar on Human Rights series, with Jongsoo Lee.
The Asia Society and the University of Houston Center for International and Comparative Studies will host Han Sung-Joo, former Foreign Minister of the Republic of Korea.
Dr. Han S. Park will lead a discussion at Suffolk University on the gap between the two Koreas.
The Korea-Pacific Program at the UC San Diego School of Global Policy and Strategy (GPS) in collaboration with the Pacific Century Institute, the East Asia Foundation and GPS’s 21st Century China Program will discuss the evolving trilateral relations between the U.S., China, and South Korea.
The Korea Society will host a conversation with its Chairman, Ambassador Thomas Hubbard, and Dr. Sheila Smith of the Council on Foreign Relations.
Dr. Ken Wells, a historian of Korea and Adjunct Professor at the University of Canterbury, will speak at Georgetown University to discuss specific academic challenges he encountered while writing his book, Korea: Outline of a Civilisation. An interactive Q&A session will follow.
The US-Korea Institute at SAIS and Asia Policy Point will host a discussion on the unexamined and unresolved history of Imperial Japan’s system of sex slavery in wartime Asia.
How has North Korea managed to experience numerous foreign policy crises without escalation to war? Why has North Korea been willing to repeatedly engage in small-scale attacks against the United States and its South Korean ally? And why have U.S. officials in liberal and conservative presidential administrations only rarely taken North Korean threats seriously? In this presentation of his newly released book, Rival Reputations: Coercion and Credibility in US-North Korea Relations, (Cambridge University Press), Dr. Van Jackson argues that these puzzles are best explained with reference to the weight of history in U.S. and North Korean foreign policy.
George Mason University's Terrorism, Transnational Crime and Corruption Center will host Orde Kittrie and Louise Shelley to discuss the findings and conclusions of their research, funded by the MacArthur Foundation, on the trade and smuggling of nuclear materials and the challenge of combatting it.
Ralph Cossa of Pacific Forum CSIS, Victor Cha of the Center for Strategic and International Studies and Georgetown University, and Scott Snyder of the Council on Foreign Relations discuss political and security developments and offer timely forecasts, in conversation with The Korea Society’s Stephen Noerper.