Anthony Borden | Institute for War and Peace Reporting

About

Anthony Borden

Anthony Borden

Anthony is the founder of the Institute for War & Peace Reporting. He was editor of the highly regarded magazine War Report from 1991-98 and was commended for the “Best Online Journalism Service” in the 1999 NetMedia journalism awards, for IWPR's reporting on the Kosovo crisis. He has worked with the UK's Department for International Development assessing media programs in post-communist countries. He has received a MacArthur Foundation NGO research fellowship to study media and conflict at King’s College, London. He has worked as an editor and writer for Harper's, The Nation, The American Lawyer and HarperCollins, and contributed to The New York Times, The International Herald Tribune, The Washington Post, The Guardian, Newsweek and numerous other publications. He comments regularly on conflict and media issues for the BBC, CNN and other media, and has been heavily involved in IWPR’s extensive media reform programming in Rwanda. 

Stories by the author

Anthony Borden
21 Sep 01
Two old colleagues bridge Macedonia's ethnic divide to engage in a frank dialogue, and find that peace is possible - just.
Anthony Borden
5 Apr 01
Slobodan Milosevic surrenders to police, ending a tense stand-off at his residence in Belgrade
Anthony Borden
12 May 00
The arrest of Miroslav Filipovic came as part of a concerted campaign by the authorities to brand all independent journalists foreign mercenaries and spies
Anthony Borden
8 Mar 00
The Mitrovica violence has raised serious questions about the international community's administration of Kosovo.
Anthony Borden
18 Jun 99
Skopje appears to have accepted that it must recognise the political role of the KLA.
Anthony Borden
8 Jun 99
Belgrade has accepted defeat over Kosovo. Now it is playing for the domestic propaganda - rebuilding political alliances, and securing Milosevic's position in power.
Anthony Borden
12 Mar 99
As the high-stakes effort to get agreement from Belgrade and the KLA continued, so did the war.
Anthony Borden
26 Feb 99
The clearest loss from Rambouillet is international credibility. The fragile consensus on the NATO deadline may not be reassembled in March. If Milosevic didn't agree at Rambouillet, what could possibly compel him to agree a few weeks later?
Anthony Borden
26 Feb 99
In the end, fudge won. After an intensive two-week session enduring ‘chateau fever’, and some serious last-minute tension, Serbian and Albanian negotiating parties at the Kosovo talks in France came to a "provisional understanding" on the outlines of a de

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