Protection of civilians: Why they die in US strikes
The US military strike that devastated the MSF hospital in Kunduz in northern Afghanistan on 3 October generated profound, if short-lived, outrage in much of the world. The US government promised an investigation, and in late October appointed a military panel to do so. Yet its investigation is unlikely to address the more fundamental questions this attack raises: Why have the US-airstrikes repeatedly produced catastrophic cases of “collateral damage” in Afghanistan? How, if at all, can the civilian impact of such means and methods of warfare be reduced – not only in the continued conflict Afghanistan, but also in similar airstrikes in Iraq and Syria?
'Good Men Don't Elope'. Afghan migrants men's discourses on labour migration, marriage and masculinties
History and Anthropology
The politics of refugee relief: UNRWA and the ongoing funding crisis
Kjersti G. Berg and Jørgen Jensehaugen
Truth and Logic for a More Peaceful World: Kristian Berg Harpviken in Conversation with Arne Strand
Gender, Violence and Competing Sovereign Claims in Afghanistan