Oct 31, 2018
There are many ways in which Korean unification could occur or be attempted, and each holds vast uncertainties. What actions could South Korea and the United States take to set the conditions for stable reunification?
The RAND Center for Asia Pacific Policy (CAPP) brings multidisciplinary, analytic, and regional expertise to the key policy issues of the Asia Pacific. CAPP’s mission is to improve policy by providing decisionmakers and the public with rigorous and objective research on critical policy challenges facing Asia and U.S.-Asia relations.
Many of our research projects are funded by financial support from individuals, foundations, and government agencies. This funding allows CAPP—a nonprofit, nonpartisan, multidisciplinary research center—to explore a wide range of issues impacting the Asia Pacific.Learn More about CAPP
Each year, CAPP selects fellows to take up a 12-month residence at RAND, during which they work on research projects and take two elective courses at the Pardee RAND Graduate School.Learn More about Asia Pacific Fellows
The Tang Institute works to improve policy discussions that shape relations between the United States and China, and between China and its neighbors.Learn More about The Tang Institute
The Tang Chair in China Policy Studies was created with an endowment from the Cyrus and Michael Tang Foundation. Its aim is to advance RAND's exploration of critical social issues in China, focusing on education and health.Learn More about the Tang Chair in China Policy Studies
With support from the Korea Foundation, this chair was developed to pursue a research agenda focusing on Korean national security and defense.Learn More about the Korea Foundation Chair in Korea Policy Studies
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Director, RAND Center for Asia Pacific Policy