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Registration will open in March 2024. 

Previous conferences & Talks

  • 2019
    5th July

    Prof. Kalala Selemani

    Location: Virtual University of Congo

    Dr. Kalala agues that the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DR Congo) represents a kaleidoscope of paradoxes that baffle even the most seasoned scholars and policymakers. It is a nation that is concurrently blessed and cursed, tantalizingly wealthy in natural resources yet staggeringly impoverished. To truly grasp the convolution of its challenges, one must first confront the duality of its reality. This dissonance, a juxtaposition of potential prosperity against chronic poverty, serves as the initial vantage point for understanding DR Congo's complexities.

  • 2021
    9th December

    Ann-Marie Tremblay, Ph. D.

    Location: Virtual on Zoom

    Trembay states that COVID-19 has reminded us of the significance of providing children with the basic knowledge as well as the critical, creative, and problem-solving abilities required to learn, work, and live in a rapidly changing world where information and disinformation can be difficult to distinguish.

  • 2022
    10th August

    Evening chat with Sarah Smith

    Location: Virtual

    In her new book, Smith explains the term "New World Order" (NWO) that has been a subject of debate, controversy, and conspiracy theories for decades. It broadly refers to the emergence of a global governance system, primarily led by powerful and influential nations or groups, with the aim of establishing a unified world order. As globalization and technological advancements reshape the world, the idea of a New World Order continues to spark interest and speculation. This article delves into the controversies and conspiracy theories surrounding the NWO, and examines the potential consequences of such a system.

  • 2023
    30th January

    The Other Side of the Story: The Forgotten Hutu Genocide by Patrick Rodabough

    Location: Virtual

    Rodabough who worked for Caritas in 1994 in Eastern DR Congo reveals that in the immediate aftermath of the 1994 Rwandan genocide, over a million Rwandan Hutus, among them those responsible for the genocide, fled to neighboring Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC, then Zaire). The refugee camps in Eastern Congo, while serving as safe havens for innocent civilians, were also suspected of harbouring genocidaires. These camps were subsequently targeted and dismantled by Rwandan and Ugandan forces in a brutal onslaught, resulting in thousands of deaths.

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Immerse yourself in a dynamic scholarly ecosystem through IRJAR’s Conferences, Colloquia, and Talks, your gateway to a rich tapestry of intellectual engagement and forward-thinking discourse. By registering, you step into a domain of groundbreaking insights, the opportunity to connect with distinguished scholars, and the platform to contribute to a global academic dialogue spanning a myriad of disciplines. Embark on a path of academic growth and collaborative inquiry at IRJAR’s stimulating events.

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