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Catastrophe 1914: Europe Goes to War | 10/09/13
Max Hastings
We should break free of the cliché that World War I was futile, argues Max Hastings. "Germany in 1914, as ruled by the Kaiser and his generals and ministers, represented a malign force whose triumph had to be frustrated." » Studio » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Dictator Month Kickoff: Laughtivism—How Humor is Transforming Non-Violent Struggle | 06/04/13
Carnegie Council Grants Manager Mladen Joksic's co-authored piece launched Movements.org's dictator appreciation month. An earlier version appeared in "Foreign Policy," titled "Why Dictators Don't Like Jokes." » News » Media Mentions

Why Dictators Don't Like Jokes | 04/09/13
Srdja Popovic, Mladen Joksic
Pro-democracy activists around the world are discovering that humor is one of the most powerful weapons in the fight against authoritarianism. » Publications » Articles, Papers, and Reports

Why Dictators Don’t Like Jokes | 04/05/13
Grant Manager Mladen Joksic's co-authored piece "Why Dictators Don't Like Jokes" was featured in "Foreign Policy" magazine. The article was picked up by "Slate," "The Sydney Morning Herald," Heraldonline, and iPolitics, and was translated into Vietnamese, Portuguese, and Serbian for various publications. » News » Media Mentions

Thought Leader: Srdja Popovic | 02/25/13
Srdja Popovic, Devin T. Stewart, Anna Kiefer
"There are two kinds of countries in this world, the good ones and the bad ones. The good ones I count as the countries where the governments are afraid of their people. The bad ones I count as the countries where people are afraid of their governments." » Studio » Thought Leaders Forum

Global Ethics Corner: Justice For Some, But Not For All? | 12/17/12
Recent acquittals of Croat and Kosovo-Albanian officials in the International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia have left some doubting the UN court's impartiality. What implications could this have when it comes to fostering reconciliation in the Balkans? » Studio » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Ethics Matter: Srdja Popovic on Creating Successful Nonviolent Movements | 12/11/12
Srdja Popovic, Marlene Spoerri
Successful nonviolent movements need three things: the cool factor, memorable branding, and humor, says Popovic. He cofounded the Serbian youth movement Otpor!, which played a major role in toppling Milosevic, and his work training activists in Egypt and Tunisia is widely credited for inspiring Arab Spring protesters. » Studio » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

The Ethics of a Justice Imposed: Ratko Mladic's Arrest and the Costs of Conditionality | 06/02/11
Marlene Spoerri, Mladen Joksic
For Serbians, material incentives, not a moral imperative, are the main motivation for compliance with the International Criminal Tribunal. Thus Serbia has succeeded in aspects of criminal justice, but has failed to partake in transitional justice--and Mladic's arrest does not change this. » Publications » Carnegie Ethics Online

From Resistance to Revolution and Back Again: What Egyptian Youth Can Learn From Otpor When Its Activists Leave Tahrir Square | 02/18/11
Mladen Joksic, Marlene Spoerri
Joksic and Spoerri discuss Otpor, the Serbian youth movement that influenced Egypt's youths. In analyzing the sources of Otpor's ultimate collapse after Milosevic's fall, they provide lessons for current and future youth movements throughout the Middle East. » Publications » Articles, Papers, and Reports

Global Ethics Corner: The EU and Serbia | 11/05/10
Would Serbian admission to the EU prevent another Balkan War? Is promoting Serbian democracy more important than securing justice for 1990s genocides? In pursuing war criminals, is the carrot of EU admission more effective than the stick of EU exclusion? » Studio » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Global Ethics Corner: The EU and Serbia | 11/05/10
Would Serbian admission to the EU prevent another Balkan War? Is promoting Serbian democracy more important than securing justice for 1990s genocides? In pursuing war criminals, is the carrot of EU admission more effective than the stick of EU exclusion? » Studio » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Global Ethics Corner: The EU and Serbia | 11/05/10
Would Serbian admission to the EU prevent another Balkan War? Is promoting Serbian democracy more important than securing justice for 1990s genocides? In pursuing war criminals, is the carrot of EU admission more effective than the stick of EU exclusion? » Studio » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Deterrence, Democracy, and the Pursuit of International Justice [Abstract] | 06/14/10
Leslie Vinjamuri
Recent indictments of sitting heads of state and rebel leaders engaged in ongoing conflicts are radically altering our conception of international criminal justice. But contrary to the mantra that justice delayed is justice denied, the most promising way to promote justice may be to postpone it. » Publications » Ethics & International Affairs » Ethics & International Affairs Volume 24.2 (Summer 2010) » Features

Civil Resistance and Power Politics: The Experience of Non-violent Action from Gandhi to the Present | 12/04/09
Adam Roberts, Joanne J. Myers
Should civil resistance be seen as potentially replacing violence completely, or as a phenomenon that operates in conjunction with, and as a modification of, power politics? » Studio » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Civil Resistance and Power Politics: The Experience of Non-violent Action from Gandhi to the Present | 11/25/09
Adam Roberts, Joanne J. Myers
Should civil resistance be seen as potentially replacing violence completely, or as a phenomenon that operates in conjunction with, and as a modification of, power politics? » Studio » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Civil Resistance and Power Politics: The Experience of Non-violent Action from Gandhi to the Present | 11/23/09
Adam Roberts
Should civil resistance be seen as potentially replacing violence completely, or as a phenomenon that operates in conjunction with, and as a modification of, power politics? » Studio » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Genocide and Aftermath: Rationalizing the Process of Truth and Reconciliation in Bosnia and Herzegovina | 07/13/05
Elazar Barkan, Roy Gutman, Donald. S. Hays, Haris Hromic, Charles Ingrao, Mirza Kusljugic, David Marwell, H.R.H. Prince Zeid Ra'ad Zeid Al-Hussein
Transcript of a panel and commemorative event of the 10th anniversary of the massacre at Srebrenica, held at the Museum of Jewish Heritage, in collaboration with the Academy of Bosnia and Herzegovina, and with the Council in an advisory role. » Studio » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Ten Years after Srebrenica: Conversation with Haris Hromic | 06/27/05
Haris Hromic, Elizabeth A. Cole
On June 27, 2005, almost exactly ten years after the Srebrenica massacres, CarnegieCouncil.org spoke to Haris Hromic about his pioneering work for the Academy of Bosnia and Herzegovina. » Studio » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

The Doctor as Witness | 05/06/01
Neshad Asllani
Ten years after he began documenting human rights violations and, ultimately, war crimes by the Serbian authorities, Albanian physician Neshad Asllani had become a full-time human rights advocate and founder of the Kosovo Center for Human Rights. » Publications » Archive » Human Rights Dialogue (1994–2005) » Series 2, No. 6 (Spring/Summer 2001): Rights and the Struggle for Health » Articles

A Challenge for Serbian Civil Society: The Death and Rebirth of the Human Rights Movement | 01/06/01
Jelena Subotic
Serbian activists realized during the NATO bombing that they were victims of the policies of their own government; but they also felt like victims of the international community's use of military means to promote the human rights standards they had been advocating peacefully for years. » Publications » Archive » Human Rights Dialogue (1994–2005) » Series 2, No. 5 (Winter 2001): Human Rights in Times of Conflict: Humanitarian Intervention » Articles

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