- Armament and disarmament
- Conflict, peace and security
- Peace and development
In two days, on 14 November, the mandate of the United Nations Multidimensional Integrated Stabilization Mission in the Central African Republic (MINUSCA) will be renewed, as will the mandate of the United Nations Organization Stabilization Mission in the Democratic Republic of the Congo (MONUSCO), next month.
(Stockholm, 23 October 2019) Climate change poses serious challenges to current and future peacebuilding missions, according to a new report by the Stockholm International Peace Research Institute (SIPRI) which studies the United Nations Assistance Mission in Somalia (UNSOM).
SIPRI congratulates Ethiopian Prime Minister Abiy Ahmed on being awarded the 2019 Nobel Peace Prize.
(Stockholm, 3 October 2019)—Today, over 200 experts, policymakers and practitioners are attending the fourth Stockholm Security Conference, on the theme ‘Conflict and Technology: Now and in the future’.
SIPRI today launches the findings of SIPRI Yearbook 2019, which assesses the current state of armaments, disarmament and international security.
(Stockholm 14 May 2019) Over the next three days, over 400 high-level policymakers, researchers and practitioners gather in Stockholm for the sixth annual Stockholm Forum on Peace and Development.
(Stockholm, 29 April 2019) Total world military expenditure rose to $1822 billion in 2018, representing an increase of 2.6 per cent from 2017, according to new data from SIPRI.
Today, SIPRI launches a new Reflection film on the conflict in central Mali, calling for a better understanding of local dyn
(Berlin/Stockholm, 14 March 2019) Advances in additive manufacturing, artificial intelligence and robotics could increase the possibilities for the development, production and use of biological weapons. The existing biological arms control and non-proliferation governance framework needs to be adapted to address these security risks, according to a new report from SIPRI.
(Stockholm, 11 March 2019) The volume of international transfers of major arms in 2014–18 was 7.8 per cent higher than in 2009–13 and 23 per cent higher than in 2004–2008, according to new data on arms transfers published today by SIPRI.