|Album Title:||Directions for U.S. Policy on Human Rights in North Korea|
|Date:||December 08, 2014|
|Location:||Benjamin T. Rome Auditorium Johns Hopkins SAIS 1619 Massachusetts Ave NW Washington, D.C., 20036|
The Sejong Society, USKI, HRNK, and RFK Center present:
Directions for U.S. Policy on Human Rights in North Korea
Ambassador Robert R. King
Special Envoy for North Korean Human Rights Issues
U.S. Department of State
The Committee for Human Rights in North Korea
Donald M. Wilson Fellow, Partners for Human Rights Program
Robert F. Kennedy Center for Justice & Human Rights
Monday, December 8, 2014
6:00 - 8:00 PM
*Light reception will be provided after the event.
Johns Hopkins SAIS
1619 Massachusetts Ave NW
Washington, D.C., 20036
The Sejong Society of Washington, D.C., the U.S.-Korea Institute at SAIS, the Committee for Human Rights in North Korea, and the Robert F. Kennedy Center for Justice & Human Rights are pleased to host an evening discussion on human rights in North Korea and future directions for U.S. policy on this issue. The event hopes to address implications of the recent vote at the United Nations General Assembly following February's UN Commission of Inquiry report, present the roles and activities of various NGOs regarding action on this issue, and discuss a way forward on U.S. policy on human rights in North Korea.
The Committee for Human Rights in North Korea (HRNK), a non-governmental organization based in Washington, D.C., has launched a report titled North Korea’s Long-term Prison-labor Facility Kyo-hwa-so No. 1, Kaech’on. This report is part of a comprehensive long-term project undergone by HRNK to use satellite imagery and survivor testimony to shed light on human suffering in North Korea. This study combines former prisoner testimony collected in 2019 with declassified satellite imagery
THE REPORT IS EMBARGOED UNTIL 12:01 AM WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2019.
THE REPORT IS EMBARGOED UNTIL 12:01 AM FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2019THE REPORT IS EMBARGOED UNTIL 12:01 AM FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2019. Lost Generation: The Health and Human Rights of North Korean Children, 1990–2018 is a nearly thirty-year study monitoring the health and human rights conditions of North Korean children. “Health” is defined by the World Health Organization as a “state of complete physical, mental, and social well being, and not merely the absence of dis
EMBARGOED UNTIL 12:01 A.M. EST WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2019.