The two-day online symposium is convened by the journal Global Responsibility to Protect, the Centre for Grand Strategy at King’s College London, and the Centre for Geopolitics at the University of Cambridge.

This symposium will look at the past, present, and future(s) of intervention for humanitarian purposes.  The last two decades have demonstrated the difficulty of military intervention for humanitarian purposes, and the cost in resources and lives lost of often unsuccessful missions.  We will explore forcible and non-forcible intervention, in a broad historical perspective.  In a time of fracturing multilateralism and a complicated legacy of earlier missions, how can a demand for action be matched by political will and military capability? This symposium will bring together scholarship developing a finer grained appreciation of historical approaches to ‘saving strangers’, ask where these stand in the context of R2P, and how the rapidly evolving international order will shape future responses. 

Follow the Centre for Geopolitics to register and find out more!


Restorative justice solutions emphasize the need to repair the harm caused by a criminal act, focusing less on retributive aspects of criminal justice. These solutions can substitute a criminal proceeding or applied in parallel to or after criminal proceedings. They can also involve communities, addressing the wider and devastating impact of hate crimes on society.   

The webinar is organized as part of the Enhancing Stakeholder Awareness and Resources for Hate Crime Victim Support (EStAR) project. The EStAR project is implemented by the OSCE Office for Democratic Institutions and Human Rights (ODIHR) together with the Association of Counseling Centers for Victims of Right-Wing, Racist and Anti- Semitic Violence in Germany (VBRG).

The webinar on August 31 (15 - 16.30 CEST) will explore the general picture of the existing restorative justice practices and their implementation. Leading experts and practitioners in the field will highlight the benefits and considerations in applying restorative justice solutions for hate crime and ways to ensure that victims are placed at the center of such solutions. 


Organized By : Global Centre for the Responsibility to Protect

The Dubrovnik Atrocity Prevention School will introduce participants to the foundations and challenges of atrocity prevention and put special emphasis on the implementation of the “responsibility to protect” (R2P) principle agreed by all UN member states in 2005. The School includes guest lectures by key experts in the field of atrocity prevention both from the United Nations, regional organisations and civil society in New York, Geneva and the field.

Participants will explore the challenge of assessing the effectiveness of different types of preventions, focusing on preventive diplomacy, field operations, humanitarian action, civil society action, economic inducements and other mean of prevention. During this course, participants will learn different ways of examining and evaluating atrocity prevention, to understand and compare the different actors engaged in this work, to consider the relationship between gender, human rights, and the prevention of atrocity crimes, and to understand, assess and utilise key tools such as preventive diplomacy, peaceful measures, coercive measures, the protection of civilians in complex operations, transitional justice and accountability, and the prevention of recurrence. These insights and skills will be put to the test in a series of exercises.

All participants have to register online at (“Apply”) no later than 15 July 2021


Organized By : Sentinel Project

Join GAAMAC partner, the Sentinel Project for an interactive Q&A session where we will be discussing how to prevent violence before, during, and after the 2022 Kenyan election.

The Sentinel Project is pleased to welcome a special guest, Prof. Fredrick Ogenga, who is the President and CEO of The Peacemaker Corps Foundation Kenya and the Founding Director of the Center for Media, Democracy, Peace & Security at Rongo University.

Time and date: Aug 26, 2021 10:00 AM in Eastern Time (US and Canada)


If you’d like to learn more about Sentinel Project's work before the event, including how you can support it, click here


For decades, the Burmese security forces have wielded sexual and gender-based violence as a weapon of war against Burma’s ethnic communities, including the Rohingya. The United Nations Fact-Finding Mission on Myanmar, as well as countless other international organizations, have documented rape, gang rape, sexual slavery and other forms of sexual violence targeting women and girls, men and boys, by the Burma military.

Now, emboldened by the international community’s failure to hold them accountable, the Burma army is terrorizing the entire country, depriving us of the possibility of an inclusive, federal democratic future. 

On this year's Rohingya Genocide Remembrance Day, we invite you to join Rohingya and other women working with survivors of this decades-long sexual and gender-based violence. Moderated by Wai Wai Nu, our hour-long discussion will highlight the impact of sexual and gender-based violence and the need for justice and accountability for survivors. After the discussion, there will be a Q&A session open to all the attendees on Zoom. Live interpretation in English will be provided.

Register here