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  •  Logo of the Korean Peninsula Affairs Center (A seven petal lotus-like green flower)

    About KPAC

    The Korean Peninsula Affairs Center (KPAC) is an interdisciplinary research center within the Maxwell School’s Moynihan Institute of Global Affairs. KPAC, with support from the Pacific Century Institute, is committed to studying and addressing contemporary issues of public policy and governance affecting the Korean Peninsula. Through its global network of scholars and practitioners, KPAC encourages public discourse and enhances knowledge by hosting conferences, publishing relevant research, and educating undergraduate and graduate students through Korea-focused courses and academic exchanges. KPAC’s research reflects the diverse interests of its affiliated faculty, research fellows, and graduate students. Among these interests are public diplomacy, local and national government administration, foreign policy, economic policy, the environment, conflict resolution, North-South relations, and science engagement. KPAC aims to develop conversation, cooperation, and understanding regarding North and South Korea.

    Contact KPAC with questions, comments, or suggestions at KPAC@maxwell.syr.edu 

     

  • KPAC News

    Terry Lautz Lecture

    October 25, 2011
    Saving the World: The Role of Students in the U.S. Foreign Missionary Movement 

     

    Catherine Bertini Lecture

    November 29, 2011
    Twenty Years of Food Aid History of WFP with DPRK from 1991 to 2011.

     

    Opening Reception

    Opening Reception Hendricks Chapel Noble Room 9/7/2011 5:30:00 PM Join us in marking the opening of The Korea Society's exhibit, "Missionary Photography in Korea: Encountering the West through Christianity." Remarks by Fred Carriere and Stuart Thorson. Refreshments will be served.

     

    Missionary Photography in Korea: Encountering the West through Christianity

    Missionary Photography in Korea: Encountering the West through Christianity Hendricks Chapel Noble Room 9/2/2011 8:00:00 AM Exhibit organized by The Korea Society in conjunction with the Korean Peninsula Affairs Center.

     
  • More about KPAC

  • Han Pyo Wook (center), Choi Chungmin (right) and Kim Kapsoon (left) 1939.The political division on the Korean Peninsula reflects some of the last visible remnants of last century’s Cold War. The recent death of North Korea’s leader, Kim Jong Il, has again focused U.S. media attention on the security implications of this division. Both South Korea and the U.S. will hold elections to select their leaders in 2012. The significance of these events for all three countries is without question. In this regard, KPAC is pleased to have active programs involving both the South and the North. My expectation is that through open academic study, analysis, exchange, and discussion, KPAC can help to bring about greater awareness, understanding, and appreciation of one of the most historically rich, culturally engaging, and politically significant places on earth—the Korean Peninsula. I urge you to join us in this exploration!

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    • Due to public health concerns around COVID-19, all in-person public events are postponed or canceled until further notice.

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Moynihan Korean Peninsula Affairs Center
346 Eggers Hall
Syracuse, NY 13244-1090
Phone: +1.315.443.6198