Emerging trends in transnational security: from the rise of non-state actors to force privatization.
State-centric frameworks are problematic in building strong and just institutions in war-torn societies.
Building back better requires integrated approaches that address the impacts of COVID-19 across sectors, including health, environment, climate and urban planning.
For understandable reasons, we often focus on immediate problems. But we risk overlooking important parts of the evidential trail if we do not try to understand the long-term processes that account for present-day circumstances.
Peacebuilding requires long-term and sustained efforts at all levels, and in some cases may have been complicated by the ways in which armed groups have strengthened their position through their response to the pandemic.
Despite rapid intervention and a high level of community engagement, the scale of the damage suffered by the city of Beirut goes beyond the scope of the humanitarian response.
The dysfunction of the US health care system, dramatized during the current COVID-19 pandemic, is a strong indicator of a failed state.
Armed non-state actors (ANSAs) are today’s new front lines of global peace and security. To deal with this, we will need political rather than military solutions. And we will need greater international cooperation – not another Cold War.
Quarterly journal on the politics, foreign policy and socio-political dynamics of contemporary China
Quarterly journal on the international relations and international political economy of South-East Asia
Quarterly journal investigating the extended concept of security and the human dimension of conflict
The TOChina Spring Seminars are held, in English or Italian, every year in the context of the graduate courses in “International Relations of East Asia” (Prof. Giovanni B.... Read More
Stefano Ruzza (T.wai & Università di Torino) illustra i recenti sviluppi della crisi in Myanmar e presenta il proprio ultimo lavoro sulle vicende birmane.... Read More