On the day after the inauguration many thousands are expected to take part in the 'Women's March on Washington". Organizers who began planning the event last November shortly after the presidential election say the objective is to bring national attention to women and other groups who feel they have been marginalized. We'll hear different perspectives on who's going, who isn't and its possible political impact.
More than 400 people have died in massacres and targeted attacks by the dominant ethnic group on the island of Borneo. A panel explains what led to the killings, the limited response of government forces sent in to quell the violence, and prospects for the future of the region.
- Rajiv Chandrasekaran Senior Correspondent and Associate Editor at The Washington Post
- Catharin Dalpino Brookings Institution (no longer at Brookings - try Georgetown University, political science department)
- Marvin Ott professor, national security strategy, National War College; visiting research scholar at Johns Hopkins University's School of Advanced International Studies.
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