Can people from different cultures,
religions, and standpoints ever hope to get along well?
How realistic is it to think
that the U.S. will be able to communicate well with both Israel and other
nations in the Middle East? What is our role in these conflicts? How can
we mitigate fear, prejudice, and hatred of others? How can the U.S. recover
from the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001?
Below are some areas to consider
when exploring conflict management in international contexts:
- Nobel Peace Prize,
- The United Nations,
- Peace Net, http://www.igc.org/igc/gateway/
- Search for Common
is a conflict resolution and conflict prevention non-profit, non-governmental
- The Conflict Research
Corsortium Information Sources http://www.colorado.edu/conflict/
offers today's conflict news, education and training information,
and conflict resolution-related stories from major online publications.
- George Mason Univerisity's
Institute for Conflict Analysis and Resolution's, http://www.gmu.edu/departments/ICAR,
offers coursework in conflict and resolution techniques in community,
national, international situations.
- The Fresno Pacific
University's Center for Peacemaking and Conflict Studies provides more
links of interest: http://peace.fresno.edu/links.php
War and Nonviolent Protest
- U.S. Institute
of Peace, http://www.usip.org/, offers
information on grants, research, and publications related to international
- The Institute on
Global Conflict and Cooperation, http://www-igcc.ucsd.edu,
offers publications, courses, and workshops in studying the causes of
international conflict and options for international cooperation.