Margaret Kosal, assistant professor in the Sam Nunn School of International Affairs, was an invited participant last week at the Track 1.5/2 meeting of the Council for Security Cooperation in the Asia Pacific (CSCAP). The meeting was organized by the Pacific Forum and hosted by the S. Rajaratnam School of International Studies (RSIS) in Singapore.
Kosal spoke to how certain emerging technologies, in particular artificial intelligence, can affect nuclear governance. The CSCAP is comprised of 21 countries in the Asia Pacific region, including China, Japan and the United States.
While the CSCAP is an informal mechanism for scholars, officials, and others to discuss political and security issues and challenges facing the region, it also provides policy recommendations to various inter-governmental bodies, convenes regional and international meetings and establishes linkages with institutions and organizations in other parts of the world to exchange information, insights and experiences in the area of regional political-security cooperation.
The Sam Nunn School of International Affairs is a unit of Georgia Tech's Ivan Allen College of Liberal Arts.