MORGENTHAU LECTURES (1981–2006)
The Morgenthau Memorial Lecture series showcased the most distinguished thinkers on ethics and international affairs.
"TO BE READ" BOOK REVIEW COLUMN
Book reviews by Professor John "Jack" Becker.
HUMAN RIGHTS DIALOGUE (1994–2005)
Human Rights Dialogue promotes a global discussion of human rights ideas and practices by presenting firsthand accounts of issues in real-life contexts.
INPRINT NEWSLETTER (2001–2004)
A selection of articles on ethical issues in current affairs from the Council's bimonthly newsletter.
CASE STUDIES SERIES (1989–2001)
The Carnegie Council offers this series of 22 case studies for use in college and university classrooms. Each case presents and analyzes an historical example of an ethical dilemma in international affairs.
NIZER LECTURES (1994–1998)
The Nizer lectures on Public Policy were named for lawyer and writer Louis Nizer (1902–1994). Authors include Arthur M. Schlesinger Jr., and Elie Wiesel.
PUBLIC PHILOSOPHY MONOGRAPHS (1998)
The Council initiated a workshop series to address current conceptions of democracy around the world and to develop a more nuanced understanding of the values underlying public policies in this era of globalization.
PRIVATIZATION PROJECT (1991–1994)
From 1991–1994 the Carnegie Council initiated a major project to examine the global phenomenon of privatization. Council members and corporate leaders from the United States, Canada, Russia, Sweden, Eastern Europe, and South America participated in this enterprise.
HUMAN RIGHTS & FOREIGN POLICY BY HANS J. MORGENTHAU (1979)
In this lecture and symposium, a select group of people who have long been concerned with U.S. foreign policy joined Hans Morgenthau in a discussion of issues that were central to his presentation.
WORLDVIEW MAGAZINE (1958–1985)
For almost three decades, political philosophers, scholars, churchmen, statesmen and writers from across the political spectrum tackled international issues in WORLDVIEW's pages. Unlike the articles in many political affairs journals, however, they also attempted to frame the discussion in ethical terms.