International Campaign to Ban Landmines
The announcement of this year's Nobel Peace Prize winner, set for October 11, is sure to make big news. The prize remains the most prestigious in the world. But the award has fallen into an evasive pattern, ignoring the USA's continuous "war on terror" and even giving it tacit support.
While we debate our nation's role as the enforcers of the proper morality of war and weapons of mass destruction, it might serve us to remember that our commitments - and lack of commitments - to global peace greatly help shape our image and standing in the world.
The World Post
Past conflicts between Ecuador and Peru have left the landscape dotted with mines, and their removal is risky business. This
Jody Williams, author, professor and Nobel Peace Prize winner for 1997, made a stop at Occupy Denver to voice her support
Dr. Richardier was responsible for Handicap International's involvement as a founder of the International Campaign to Ban Landmines, which was collectively awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1997.