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Korea's Demilitarized Zone is one of the most dangerous places on earth, but the conditions that keep people out have allowed wildlife to thrive. What is in store for the future of this biodiverse life?
The coronavirus pandemic led to an exponential increase in plastic and other waste production worldwide. However, Korea's government, corporate, and individual initiatives bring hope that a plastic-free society remains within reach.
The urea crisis has revealed the risks of Korea's dependence on China and threatens to disrupt Korea's supply chain. Asia Society Korea Senior Contributor Matthew Fennell explores what this means for the economy and the environment.
Kate Clayton, Research Officer at La Trobe Asia
Alistair Ritchie, Director of Asia-Pacific Sustainability at ASPI
Mark Hopkins, Master's Candidate at Seoul National University
Nazifa Rafa, MPhil Candidate at Cambridge University
The effects of climate change are more prevalent and dangerous than ever before, but the US plans to withdraw from the Paris Agreement nonetheless. How do educators teach such a topic to students? Here, a plethora of resources.