Every voice matters for peace on the Korean Peninsula: Kajita Natsuha and Sasaki Moe on role of youth in peacebuilding in Northeast Asia

In this series, we highlight the diverse voices of people passionately building peace on the Korean Peninsula as part of the Ulaanbaatar Process (UBP). Named after the Mongolian capital in which it was officially launched in 2015, the Ulaanbaatar Process is a unique civil society dialogue for peace and stability in Northeast Asia (NEA). This story features Kajita Natsuha and Sasaki Moe from Japan, who are organizing members of Online NARPI, an open platform for intergenerational dialogue on peace issues led by youth, which is organized in cooperation with GPPAC and the UBP.

Kajita Natsuha is a learning designer and facilitator specializing in language with passion in exploring possibilities in intercultural dialogue and education to promote peacebuilding, social justice, and human rights. As a Master’s student in Education, her research delves into education and peacebuilding in the context of Northeast Asia. 

Sasaki Moe is a peacebuilding and development specialist who works in project management, strategic collaboration, and capacity building with a focus on youth in peacebuilding. She is a Steering Committee member of the Northeast Asia Regional Peacebuilding Institute (NARPI), and has facilitated Youth, Peace and Security training activities held as part of the Ulaanbaatar Process. Moe currently lives in London, where she works for Thomson Reuters Foundation.

Read the full interview here!

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