Northern Ireland has a tourist circuit steeped in death and disaster – is this a good thing?
Bear-man conflicts have made news in the Alps but history tells a story of a possible cohabitation.
Attacks by Fulani herdsmen on communities in West Africa are increasing in number and in sophistication. Regional and national authorities must respond promptly to arrest the threat.
Conflict and poverty further deepen the impacts of climate change, resulting widening income inequality between women and men.
The push for accountability in Syria exposes the challenges of international criminal justice.
Moral disputes are a product of independent minds with independent agendas. Thus, there is little reason to see ourselves as unbiased sources of righteousness.
Deadly, ineffective and generally fated to fall, border walls are multiplying and becoming the new normal in international relations.
Already one of the world's most urgent humanitarian disasters, the situation in Yemen is only getting worse.
The impact of peace education or human rights courses ultimately depends on how teachers -- who may not be neutral -- implement them.
Last month South Sudan announced a dramatic increase in the cost of aid-worker permits from $100 to $10,000. It's now backtracked on the decision.
For over 20 years, Kenya’s Laikipia region and its neighbours have witnessed violence between January and April over location and geography.
Tensions in Asia may soon boil over. If U.S. leaders fail to seek pathways to peace, the consequences may be grim, warns former National Security Council member.
Most revenge isn't violent or dramatic, but instead involves petty acts against coworkers or lovers. And some types work better than others.
Among the Syrian refugee population it is estimated that there are 2,000 university professionals and 100,000 university qualified students.
The simplistic assumption that the violence in central Kenya is the result of drought mask the more complex underlying dynamics of politics, access to resources and land.
International law should include an offence of 'creating a famine'.
Leaders in Davos are being asked to consider how global cooperation could be reinvigorated. They could do worse than start with UN reforms.
`Militancy' in Kashmir has taken on significantly changed dimensions, described best not by the armed struggle of a few, but by the unarmed, highly discursive resistance over new spaces of protest.
As one of the world's messiest conflicts, the war in Yemen seems to defy any political resolution.
When mass graves are disturbed, it makes it harder to find out the truth about what happened.