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Country "United Kingdom"
Michael Ancram |
The Rt. Hon. Michael Ancram, QC, MP is a British Conservative Party politician and member of Parliament for Devizes.
Dave Andrews |
Dave Andrews is the chairman of the Claverton Energy Research Group.
Espen Berg |
Espen Berg is the CEO and founder of United Youth Development Organization.
Tom Bigg |
Tom Bigg is head of partnerships at the International Institute for Environment and Development.
Godfrey Boyle |
Godfrey Boyle is a professor of renewable energy, and the Director of the Energy and Environment Research Unit Faculty of Mathematics, Computing, and Technology at The Open University, United Kingdom.
David Satterthwaite |
David Satterthwaite is a senior fellow at the International Institute for Environment and Development and visiting professor at University College London.
Adam Dean |
Adam Dean was awarded a Rotary Cultural Ambassadorial Scholarship and is currently living in Sucre, Bolivia.
Andreas Hatzigeorgiou on Global Cities, Migration, and Stockholm's Economy | 12/22/16
Andreas Hatzigeorgiou, Alex Woodson
Stockholm is now the fastest growing capital in Europe, and Andreas Hatzigeorgiou brings a useful international perspective to his position as chief economist at the Stockholm Chamber of Commerce. In this wide-ranging conversation he discusses Stockholm's enormous success as a tech hub, Sweden's immigration policies, and much more.
Foreign Fighters, Homegrown Terrorism, and the Prevention of Violent Extremism | 12/12/16
Seamus Hughes, Ali Soufan, Mohammad-Mahmoud Ould Mohamedou
What are the driving forces behind the increase in homegrown terrorism and what can be done to stop it? Ali Soufan and Seamus Hughes, veterans in preventing violent extremism, explain the complexities and challenges of this global threat.
What is Populism? | 11/07/16
Jan-Werner Müller, Joanne J. Myers
There's a wave of populist leaders around the world right now, from Erdogan to Trump. What defines a populist exactly, and why are they so dangerous? Learn more in this most timely interview.
The Constitution Today: Timeless Lessons for the Issues of Our Era | 10/10/16
Akhil Reed Amar
BC--before the Constitution--the history of the world was the history of kings, emperors, and tsars. AD--after the document--the world would never be the same again, says Constitutional law scholar Akhil Reed Amar. And the Constitution is particularly important in a fraught presidential election like this one.
Karen Greenberg on Terrorism and "Rogue Justice" | 10/06/16
Karen J. Greenberg, Stephanie Sy
What attracts young people to terrorism? Targeted killings, indefinite detention, mass surveillance--have Americans allowed too much power to be vested in the presidency? How are different governments grappling with the tension between civil rights and security? Security expert Karen Greenberg discusses these difficult questions.
U.S. Elections & Brexit: Can Liberalism Survive? | 09/13/16
Nikolas K. Gvosdev, Stephen M. Walt, Devin T. Stewart
Why are liberal values eroding across the world? Will this continue? Realist Stephen Walt says maybe not, if the U.S. can set a good example at home and engage in less military interventions abroad. But although Nikolas Gvosdev of the U.S. Naval War College wants to be hopeful, he strikes a more pessimistic note.
Foreign Affairs & U.S. History Materials, Curated for High School Teachers by a Teacher | 08/22/16
The new Worksheets & Excerpts section of Carnegie Council's online educational resources includes material useful for comparative government, world history, and U.S. history courses, and is specially designed for high school teachers.
Buyers' Remorse? | 07/07/16
David C. Speedie
Internationalist and Scot David Speedie reflects on Brexit: what happened, how it happened, and what the ramifications will be for Britain and beyond. Is this the beginning of a great unraveling?
Integration and the European Migration "Crisis" | 06/16/16
How we treat the millions arriving in Europe will affect all our futures, writes migration expert Jenny Phillimore. "We can genuinely welcome people, accept them as part of our world, support them to have the same opportunities as us, and adapt to our increased diversity, or we can exclude them and await the social and economic consequences."
"We Love Death as You Love Life": Britain's Suburban Terrorists | 06/13/16
Rafaello Pantucci, Devin T. Stewart
What drives people in the UK to become terrorists or jihadist fighters? Pantucci's years of research into this problem has implications for all Western countries. Most disturbingly, he concludes that there is no single profile. However, there are three factors to look for: a sense of grievance, social mobilization, and ideology.
The Symbiotic Relationship between Western Media and Terrorism | 05/24/16
Javier Delgado Rivera
Mass media and terrorism have become ever more intertwined in a mutually beneficial relationship often described as 'symbiotic.' This column examines that dynamic and outlines the need for news organizations to balance the public's right to know against the ability of militants to exploit news coverage to promote their beliefs.
Us and Them? Bridget Anderson on Migrants and Nation-States | 05/04/16
Bridget Anderson, Stephanie Sy
Underlying people's economic fears about migrants taking their jobs are much deeper anxieties about nationality, culture, and race, says Bridget Anderson, professor of migration and citizenship at Oxford. The nation-state is simply not working for a lot of humanity, and we need to come up with new ways of thinking about political communities.
Instagram Take-Over #5: Rob Pinney, "The Jungle" Migrant Camp, Calais | 04/04/16
For its fifth Instagram take-over by photographers from around the world, Carnegie Council presents photos by Rob Pinney. For the past six months he has focused on the unfolding crisis in "The Jungle"—the migrant encampment outside Calais, France, which has become a temporary dwelling spot for migrants waiting to enter other parts of Europe.