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Benjamin R. Barber |
Benjamin R. Barber is a senior research scholar at The Center on Philanthropy and Civil Society of The Graduate Center, The City University of New York and Walt Whitman Professor of Political Science Emeritus, Rutgers University. » People

Zbigniew Brzezinski |
Zbigniew Brzezinski is a counselor for the Center for Strategic and International Studies. » People

James Chace |
James Chace (1931-2004) was a leading foreign policy thinker and historian. » People

Lou Dobbs |
Lou Dobbs is the anchor and managing editor of CNN's "Lou Dobbs Tonight." He also anchors, "The Lou Dobbs Financial Report," and is a columnist for Money magazine and U.S. News and World Report. » People

It’s the Fears not the Fear Mongering that We Should Focus On | 03/27/15
Dov Waxman
"Instead of focusing on Netanyahu's fear mongering, let's focus on trying to assuage Israeli fears. Only then will Israelis vote for someone who really supports Palestinian statehood." » Publications » Articles, Papers, and Reports

Russia's Orthodox Soft Power | 03/23/15
Nicolai N. Petro
Russia's values are often overlooked, or treated simplistically as the antithesis of Western values. We should understand that the close relationship between the Orthodox Church and the state provides Russia's foreign policy with a definable moral framework, one that given its popularity, is likely to continue to shape policies well into the future. » Publications » Articles, Papers, and Reports

The Kurdish Spring: A New Map of the Middle East | 03/20/15
David L. Phillips
In this stirring, information-filled talk on the Kurdish people, David Phillips recounts centuries of abuse and repression against the world's "largest stateless people." But he also illuminates the vitality of today's Kurds, who are "pro-Western and secular" and have proven to be America's most capable regional partners in the fight against ISIS. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

The United States, Russia, and Ukraine: Report from Moscow | 03/10/15
Dmitri Trenin, David C. Speedie
Dmitri Trenin, director of Carnegie Endowment's Moscow Center, served in the Soviet and Russian military for two decades and understands both the Russian and U.S. points of view. He warns that U.S.-Russia relations are heading for a new version of the Cold War, and also discusses the Russian economy and its relations with China and other countries. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Nigeria and the Horror of Boko Haram | 03/09/15
John Campbell
"Like other radical insurgencies, Boko Haram is fueled by poor governance, political marginalization, and its region's deepening impoverishment," says former Ambassador to Nigeria John Campbell. "However, it is also shaped by specifically Nigerian circumstances and factors." This talk helps us understand Boko Haram's roots, ideology, and goals. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Dual Legacy: The Effect of Business Thinking on the Social Sector | 03/05/15
Steve Davis, Stanley N. Katz, Amber Kiwan, Darin McKeever, Tom Paulson, Julia Taylor Kennedy
This month on "Impact," we're taking a close look at a huge issue--legacy. In this case, we're examining how it relates to contemporary philanthropy and the social sector in general. Specifically, we examine the $37-billion Gates Foundation's dual legacy in promoting global health, and in shaping the social sector at large. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Dual Legacy: The Effect of Business Thinking on the Social Sector | 03/05/15
Steve Davis, Stanley N. Katz, Amber Kiwan, Darin McKeever, Tom Paulson, Julia Taylor Kennedy
This month on "Impact," we're taking a close look at a huge issue--legacy. In this case, we're examining how it relates to contemporary philanthropy and the social sector in general. Specifically, we examine the $37-billion Gates Foundation's dual legacy in promoting global health, and in shaping the social sector at large. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

The Nemtsov Tragedy, and the Blame Game | 03/04/15
David C. Speedie
Since Boris Nemtsov's murder in Moscow on February 27, we have been regaled by a range of ill-informed conspiracy theories, writes David Speedie. Yet Putin would have almost nothing to gain, and something to lose, from Nemtsov's fate. Speedie argues that there is another theory that is as chilling as it is plausible. » Publications » Articles, Papers, and Reports

Carnegie Council Congratulates Sayaka Osakabe on her International Women of Courage Award | 03/04/15
Ms. Osakabe has become a national symbol of women's rights in Japan, leading a campaign to combat discrimination against pregnant women. Read more about her and about Devin Stewart's research on the changing role of women in Japan, including an interview with Ms. Osakabe. » News » Press Releases

Patients with Passports: Medical Tourism, Law, and Ethics | 03/02/15
I. Glenn Cohen, Robert L. Klitzman
Medical tourism is big business, involving millions of patients who travel abroad to get health care. Some travel to avoid queues and save money. Others seek services that are illegal in their own country, such as abortions and surrogate pregnancies. As Cohen explains, this growing industry opens a Pandora's box of legal and ethical questions. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Then and Now: Eight Lingering Questions on U.S.-Russia-Ukraine | 02/26/15
David C. Speedie
In March 2014, David Speedie posed eight questions on the Ukraine crisis. With an ongoing civil war in Ukraine some 15 months after the Maidan rebellion and overthrow of Ukraine's elected president, it seems time for eight new questions reflective of the ongoing crisis, and of the consequent relentless downward spiral in U.S.-Russia relations. » Publications » Articles, Papers, and Reports

Ukraine: The New Cuban Missile Crisis? | 02/23/15
Rajan Menon, Devin T. Stewart
"There can be no military solution to the war in Ukraine, only a political one," says Carnegie Council Global Ethics Fellow Rajan Menon, co-author of "Conflict in Ukraine: The Unwinding of the Post-Cold War Order." "And sending arms to Ukraine to gain political leverage against Russia will set back prospects for a solution." » Publications » Articles, Papers, and Reports

Secularism and Liberalism in the Middle East: Conversation with Ahed Al Hendi (Syria) and Faisal Al-Mutar (Iraq) | 02/20/15
David Keyes, Ahed Al Hendi, Faisal Saeed Al-Mutar
How can the international community help human rights activists on the front lines? David Keyes and two dissidents discuss practical steps individuals can take. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

A Conversation with Leon Botstein, President of Bard College and Champion of Liberal Arts Education | 02/09/15
Leon Botstein, James Traub
In this wide-ranging and entertaining conversation, Leon Botstein discusses Bard's innovative programs to serve the underserved, which include Bard high schools, prison education programs, and international operations; the marginalization of the humanities; and his refreshing and inclusive approach to classical music. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Examining the Potential for an American Truth and Reconciliation Commission | 02/05/15
Bennett Collins, Alison M. S. Watson
The deaths of Michael Brown and Eric Garner catalyzed discussions nationwide over race relations in the United States. Surely it's time for some kind of Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC). But how would it work? This essay examines other TRCs--including two in the U.S.--and proposes a solution tailored to fit America in all its diversity. » Publications » Carnegie Ethics Online

Flashpoints: The Emerging Crisis in Europe | 02/05/15
George Friedman
"Europe has always been a place of conflict and malice and anger and hatred, between classes and between nations. The question now is, can it be contained? I doubt it very much. The period from 1992 to 2008 was an interregnum, and an unnatural one. Europe is returning to itself, and when Europe gets sick, the world gets sick with it." » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

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