USIP Philippines Peace Agreements Collection Table of Contents
Lien-Hang Nguyen, the Dorothy Borg Associate Professor in the History of the United States and East Asia at Columbia University, discusses the global impact of the 1968 Tet battles.
News & Views
THE third party group monitoring the peace process in Mindanao has pressed the Philippine government to have an alternative plan to further its peace agreement with the Moro Islamic Liberation...
How old were the 2016 presidential candidates in 1986, and what were they up to then?
A piece by Sarah Teo (firstname.lastname@example.org), Associate Research Fellow with the Regional Security Architecture Programme, Institute of Defence...
Thomas Fuller on his time as the Southeast Asia correspondent for The International Herald Tribune and The New York Times from 2006 until February 2016
David Mathieson of Human Rights Watch discusses Buddhist religious ultra-nationalism in Myanmar/Burma.
In 2003, the U.S. State Department, seeking to prevent international terror- ist groups from exploiting the conflict in the Philippines, engaged the United States Institute of Peace (USIP) to facilitate a peace agreement between the government of the Republic of the Philippines (GRP) and the MILF. The State Department felt that the Institute’s status as a quasi-governmental, “track one-and-a-half” player would allow it to engage the parties more broadly than an official government entity could. To accomplish its mandate, USIP launched the Philippine Facilitation Project (PFP).
Tripoli Agreement Between the Government of The Republic of the Philippines and Moro National Liberation Front with the Participation of the Quadripartite Ministerial Commission Members of the Islamic Conference and the Secretary General of the Organization of Islamic Conference
1987 Jeddah Accord between the Philippine Government and the MNLF
Interim Ceasefire agreement between the Government of the Republic of the Philippines (GRP) and Moro National Liberation Front (MNLF)