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Militarism Watch


Building Research Skills for Demilitarization Activism

Militarism Watch increases the capacity in social change movements and academia for research that serves activism & campaigns against U.S. militarization. Militarism Watch responds to the need for skills to research the many aspects of U.S. militarism, to inform our choices and work on emerging issues, and to increase our effectiveness in advocacy and media outreach.

Research Tools - Handouts, links, case studies, recorded webinars

Who supports Militarism Watch - Endorsers, research associates, coordinating committee

Success Stories - Accounts from Fellowship magazine on successful collaboration between researchers and activists

News and Events - Upcoming workshops, webinars

Research Needs - Post a research need or respond to one

Research Results - Publishing the work of Militarism Watch’s research associates

How to Become a Militarism Watch Research Associate

Blog

A new report from the Meso-American Working Group

Analysis and Recommendations for Legislators

Sign the petition to stop...

Posted by John Lindsay-Poland 32 weeks 12 hours ago

Get better informed, especially on Syrian civil society’s actions to stop violence.

Posted by John Lindsay-Poland 34 weeks 4 days ago

Popular opinion in the United States broadly opposes a U.S. military strike against Syria. As it turns out, so do the leaders of South American nations, which include presidents as diverse in their relations with the...

Posted by John Lindsay-Poland 46 weeks 3 days ago

By John Lindsay-Poland

Posted by John Lindsay-Poland 1 year 25 weeks ago

More than a dozen human rights organizations are calling on the State Department to disclose which military and police units receive U.S. aid in Mexico, Guatemala, Honduras, and Colombia, but Washington so far has...

Posted by John Lindsay-Poland 2 years 14 hours ago

Militarism Watch produces handouts and other resources to help increase skills on research, with digital versions and links to these tools to be posted on this web page. Activities to increase capacity include workshops, webinars or cyber-seminars, and a “research camp,” conducted by project members. As a set of tools is developed and posted, project members are encouraged to publish the results of their research.

Aspiring and experienced researchers are invited to be project members, to learn and share skills, and to share the results of their research into aspects of U.S. militarization, including military bases, arms sales, private contractors, recruitment, lack of GI rights, and more.