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Ihsan Dagi |
Ihsan Dagi is an associate professor of international relations at Middle East Technical University in Ankara, Turkey, where he teaches courses on the place of human rights in international relations and the identity politics of Islamists.
The Rise of ISIS: Implications for U.S. Strategy, Interests, and Values | 12/17/14
Audrey Kurth Cronin, Michèle Flournoy, Michael T. Flynn, Robert Ford
How did ISIS grow so quickly? What is the best strategy to overcome it and how long will it take? How should the U.S. deal with Syria and Iran? Is this the beginning of a complete restructuring of the Middle East? This in-depth analysis from an expert panel shows that there are no easy answers, and a long struggle lies ahead.
Outpost: Life on the Frontlines of American Diplomacy | 12/03/14
Former ambassador Hill has worked on some of the most dangerous and difficult problems in U.S. diplomacy, from the Balkans, to North Korea, to Iraq. In this astute and often funny talk, he gives an inside look at his work as a diplomat, and also discusses the latest crises, from ISIS and Syria, to Ukraine and dealing with Russia.
Sarajevo is a Symbol: Commemorating the 100th Anniversary of the Assassination | 05/28/14
Joel H. Rosenthal
In this interview with the Turkish news organization Andalou Agency, Carnegie Council President Joel Rosenthal explains the reasons behind the Council's upcoming visit to Sarajevo and why its participation in the commemoration of the outbreak of World War I is important.
The Awakening of Muslim Democracy: New Book by Global Ethics Fellow Jocelyne Cesari | 04/24/14
Why and how did Islam become such a political force in so many Muslim-majority countries? Cesari investigates the relationship between modernization, politics, and Islam in Muslim-majority countries such as Egypt, Iraq, Pakistan, Tunisia, and Turkey--countries that were founded by secular rulers and have since undergone secularized politics.
Temptations of Power: Islamists and Illiberal Democracy in a New Middle East | 04/15/14
What if a group decides democratically that they don't want to be liberal--that they want an "illiberal democracy"? Shadi Hamid argues that repression originally compelled Islamists to moderate their politics. But ironically, democratic openings pushed them back to their original fundamentalism, leaving no space for liberal norms such as women's rights.
1st Prize High School Category, "Moral Leadership" Essay Contest, 2013 | 01/31/14
In a world where journalists are crucial in shining a light on immoral actions by both local and national governments, countries such as Turkey and China are fighting to restrict the media. Despite threats of losing their jobs and being imprisoned, these journalists risk everything in the name of freedom. Truly, these journalists display moral leadership.
Ethics Matter: Top Risks and Ethical Decisions 2014 with Ian Bremmer | 01/22/14
So what should we look out for in 2014? "The economic risks are receding. The geopolitical risks are becoming more important," says political risk guru Ian Bremmer. Don't miss this entertaining but fact-filled talk for insights on global affairs, from U.S. foreign policy, to the Middle East, Asia, Russia, Europe, and emerging markets.
Globalization Is the Unsung Champion of the Protests Happening Around the World | 07/11/13
Devin T. Stewart
Through the late 80s and 90s, protests everywhere from Berlin to Seattle revealed a common target of public unrest: globalization. Now, however, globalization has become an unsung champion of an empowered, rising global middle class that is more connected and has higher expectations politically. The June protests in Brazil are a good example.
Globalization is the Unsung Champion of the Protests Happening around the World | 07/11/13
Globalization has become an unsung champion of an empowered, rising global middle class that is more connected and has higher expectations politically, writes Senior Program Director and Senior Fellow Devin Stewart. This piece was first published in "Quartz," and later also in "Huffington Post," "Good" magazine, and "The Atlantic."
The World Through Arab Eyes: Arab Public Opinion and the Reshaping of the Middle East | 06/10/13
While domestic injustices and the information revolution were key factors, Dr. Telhami argues it's impossible to understand the Arab uprisings without also referring to foreign policy. "The dignity that they sought to restore in these uprisings was not only about their relationship with the rulers, but was about their relationship with the rest of the world."
Conciliatory Gul Makes His Mark in Turkey's Taksim Uprising | 06/06/13
Global Ethics Fellow Hakan Altinay was quoted by the "Financial Times" in an article discussing the distinctive styles of Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan and Abdullah Gul, Turkey’s president.
Report from the Middle East | 02/14/13
Charles D. Freilich
Chuck Freilich's knowledgeable talk gives us an overview of the primary forces at work today in the Middle East--and some potential outcomes. He also provides an insider's analysis of Israel's politics and prospects.
U.S. and World Security Issues for December 2012 | 01/09/13
Jeffrey D. McCausland
Carnegie Council Fellow Colonel Jeff McCausland discusses the controversy over Chuck Hagel; the fiscal cliff and defense cuts; the attack on Benghazi; the situation in Syria, Afghanistan, North Korea, and Iran; the elections in South Korea and Japan; and much more.
America in the 21st Century: A View from the Arab World | 09/17/12
The key is still the Arab-Israeli conflict, says Muasher. "The U.S. is not going to be able to regain its credibility in the region if it tells the Arab public that 'If you are Egyptians or Tunisians or Syrians or Libyans yearning for freedom, we are with you, but if you are Palestinians yearning for freedom, it's complicated.'"
Syria and the Arab Spring: Unintended Consequences? | 08/30/12
David C. Speedie
It is easy to seek to add Assad to the list of toppled despots, from Tunisia to Egypt to Yemen to Libya. But it would be advisable to take a cautionary look at some recent developments, both directly linked to the crisis in Syria, and/or fallout from the earlier regime changes in the Arab world.
A Look at International and U.S. Security Issues | 07/19/12
Jeffrey D. McCausland
Senior Fellow Col. Jeff McCausland provides an expert analysis on current security issues, including the proposed U.S. defense budget cuts, which may result in the loss of 1 million jobs. Certain "swing" states would be hit especially hard, which could affect the November elections.
The Arab Spring: Unfinished Business | 07/02/12
Robert Malley, Joanne J. Myers
What should we make of Egypt's new president? What should the United States do in Syria? What is the future of the Palestine-Israel conflict? International Crisis Group's Robert Malley tries to make sense of a confusing time in the Middle East and North Africa.
Heaven on Earth: A Journey Through Shari'a Law from the Deserts of Ancient Arabia to the Streets of the Modern Muslim World | 04/20/12
Sadakat Kadri, Joanne J. Myers
In the wake of the terrorist attacks and wars of the last decade, for many non-Muslims "shari'a" has become both a loaded word and an all-encompassing explanation. But the history and practice of shari'a is actually complex and varied, as Sadakat Kadri discovers.
No One's World: The West, the Rising Rest, and the Coming Global Turn | 04/09/12
Charles A. Kupchan
How do we manage a world where no one power is dominant, and emerging powers have their own views about how to organize political, social, and commercial life?