Institute for Economics and Peace
Violence Containment Spending in the United States: A New Methodology to Categorize and Account for the Economic Activity Related to Violence
This piece from the Institute for Economics and Peace provides a new methodology to categorize and account for the public and private expenditure on containing violence.
June 24, 2012 | 9:33am
When it comes to making the world more peaceful, how do we know what we want or what we don’t want? Do we simply want less violence?
This paper from the Institute for Economics and Peace discusses new trends in peace and the importance of creating environments hospitable to peace in the modern world.
This report provides indexed statistics that help to measure the level of peacefulness at state and city levels across the U.S.
Camilla Schippa, Director of the Institute for Economics and Peace founded in Sydney, Australia delivers a speech at the International Peace Conference for the 30th anniversary of the U.N. International Day of Peace.
The GPI brings a snapshot of relative peacefulness among nations while continuing to contribute to an understanding of what factors help create or sustain more peaceful societies.
The aim of the U.S. Peace Index is to further the understanding of the types of environments that are associated with peace and to help quantify the economic benefits that could result from increases in peace. It is envisaged that by producing a series of national peace indices using the same methodology across many nations the patterns that are associated with peace will emerge.