Dear friends and participants in this international meeting to launch the global report on Food Crises 2019, I really appreciate your noble endeavors in convening this global gathering that marks a promising juncture of global efforts mobilized and coordinated within a global network seeking to address food crises and explore all available means to make the best of such efforts and push them to levels that are more effective.
Interview by: Anissa Barrak and Chen Xiaorong-Without justice, peace will always remain fragile − a kind of temporary truce, a rest for the warrior − which will only be followed by something more terrible, says Tawakkol Karman. The Yemeni feminist, journalist and human rights activist – one of the winners of the Nobel Peace Prize 2011 – participated in celebrations for the International Day of Non-Violence at UNESCO on 2 October 2017.
By: Katrien Bollen - She was unknown outside of her own country until she became the face of the Arab Spring in Yemen. Today, she is the first Arab woman to have won the Nobel Peace Prize. A conversation with human rights activist Tawakkol Karman about dreams, courage, and skipping school for the climate.
First of all, I would like to thank the organizer of the Munich Security Conference (MSC) for inviting me to participate in your discussions on critical issues related to security, especially human security as among the most important and crucial forms of security given its direct implications on human lives and existence.