Two years after the establishment of America’s first national conservation goal, it’s time to stop debating what “counts” and focus on action.
In episode 3 of “Under the Pala Pala,” six Native speakers came together at the 2022 National Diversity in STEM Conference in San Juan, Puerto Rico, to talk Indigenous-led conservation and how they bring their Native identity to the work that they do every day.
The U.S. Pacific territories are vast—combined, their ocean areas are nearly twice the size of Alaska—and they are home to some of the world's largest marine protected areas. This region will be critical for achieving the Biden administration’s goals to combat climate change, protect 30 percent of lands and waters by 2030, and ensure access to nature for all Americans.
China’s Ministry of Public Security has expanded its global activities, increasingly threatening U.S. interests and influencing security sector governance around the world.
In this episode, Michael Khus from the Northern Chumash Tribal Council and Sol Kaho’ohalahala, chair of the Hawaiian Islands Humpback Whale National Marine Sanctuary, discuss Indigenous healing through the ocean.
In this episode, Violet Sage Walker from the Northern Chumash Tribal Council and Rep. Sheila Babauta from the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands (D) discuss Indigenous women in ocean leadership.
The Yoon administration’s posture toward China has important implications for the U.S.-ROK alliance and America’s strategic approach in the region.
Tobias Harris outlines how former Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's policy legacy will last long after his recent assassination.
Tobias Harris discusses how Shinzo Abe transformed Japan’s Liberal Democratic Party into a more ideologically cohesive conservative party.
Analyzing the Results of Japan’s Upper House Elections and the Impact of Abe's Assassination
Tobias Harris and Trevor Sutton write about the new Indo-Pacific Economic Framework.
On Tuesday, March 22, please join the Center for American Progress for a public address by Kenta Izumi, the leader of the Constitutional Democratic Party (CDP), Japan’s leading opposition party, on his vision for Japan’s place in a rapidly changing world.