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Arash Abizadeh |
Arash Abizadeh is an associate professor in the Department of Political Science and an associate member of the Department of Philosophy at McGill University.
Christian Barry |
Christian Barry is director of the Centre for Moral, Social, and Political Theory (CMSPT) in the School of Philosophy at the Research School of Social Sciences (RSSS), Australian National University. He also hosts Public Ethics Radio, an online audio broadcast with ethicists discussing timely and important practical dilemmas.
Bill Baue |
Bill Baue is co-director of Sea Change Media and co-host and producer of Sea Change Radio.
Noah Bopp |
Noah Bopp is director of The School for Ethics and Global Leadership, a semester-long program in Washington, D.C.
Joseph M. Cahalan |
Joseph Cahalan is president of the Xerox Foundation and vice president of communications and social responsibility at Xerox Corporation.
Arthur Caplan |
Arthur Caplan is Emmanuel and Robert Hart Professor of Bioethics, chair of the department of medical ethics, and director of the Center for Bioethics at the University of Pennsylvania.
John J. Davenport |
John Davenport is associate professor of philosophy at Fordham University in New York City.
Ethics in a Violent World (2005-2006) |
Focusing on the institutions regulating war and peace, this initiative engages scholars, policymakers, and concerned citizens through major public lectures, policy briefings, and journal articles.
Violence All Around | 12/15/15
John Sifton, Joanne J. Myers
What is terrorism, and how is it different from other violence? How does technology affect rates of violence? How and when can nonviolence be effective? John Sifton of Human Rights Watch reflects on these issues and more, including the intersection between nonviolence and Christian Realism, as exemplified by his grandfather, Reinhold Niebuhr.
Carnegie Council Celebrates Third Edition of "Ethics and Statecraft: The Moral Dimension of International Affairs," October 2015 | 10/30/15
This collection of essays uses challenging cases from modern history to illuminate the most pressing moral question facing decision-makers today: how to reconcile competing claims of national security, human rights, and the use of force.
Global Ethics Day: Feeding the Planet | 10/20/15
Gerald Bourke, Gilonne d'Origny, Jessica Fanzo
There are roughly 2 billion people who are under-nourished and another 2 billion who are overweight or obese. In other words, about half the world's population is malnourished. How can we feed the world ethically, sustainably, and well? This panel provides some answers, from food aid to producing milk and meat in cell cultures.
INTERNATIONAL PEACE DAY, 2015 | 09/18/15
"We need to be aroused to our duty and banish war." Andrew Carnegie, 1914, on the founding of the Church Peace Union (now Carnegie Council). Continuing Carnegie's mission, the Council presents a selection of resources on the struggle for peace.
Taliban Leader Dead | 07/30/15
Jeffrey D. McCausland
Senior fellow Jeffrey McCausland is featured in a "PBS News" segment that discusses the Afghan government announcing the man who once harbored Osama bin Laden died more than two years ago.
When CEOs Become Activists | 07/21/15
Tom Bower, John Browne, Aaron Chatterji, Mark Moody-Stuart, Julia Taylor Kennedy
Corporate leaders' influence reaches beyond the walls of their businesses. How do they use that power, and what are the ethical, business, and political consequences? Discover how BP's John Browne and Shell's Mark Moody-Stuart influenced politics in oil-producing countries and how Browne and Apple's Tim Cook weighed in on LGBT issues. *This podcast was amended on August 3, 2015; see transcript.
FBI Investigating if Chattanooga Shootings Terrorism | 07/17/15
Jeffrey D. McCausland
Senior fellow Jeffrey McCausland is featured in a "PBS News" segment that discusses the shootings in Tennessee.
Migrant Deaths Worldwide | 06/08/15
There is no going back to a world in which migration can be prevented. The only solution to the global crisis of migrant deaths is to merge humanitarian efforts to aid and rescue migrants with coordinated, cooperative efforts to open safe, long-term migration channels throughout regions, and even the world.
U.S.-China MOOC Cooperation: Toward Educational Advancement | 05/20/15
Joel Alexander, Sophie Site Jia
Although MOOCs are booming in China, the country still faces structural and technical challenges. A U.S.-China partnership on MOOCs will offer educational benefits to the large labor force in China and an additional market to expanding MOOCs in the United States.
Addressing Modern-Day Slavery in the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) | 05/20/15
Nubia Pena, Paolo Zabala Alfar
Of the world's 36 million trafficking victims, nearly two-thirds are from Asian countries. In order for the United States and Asia to have a promising future in trade, foreign policy negotiations, and mutual investment in socioeconomic development, there must be a closer collaboration to eradicate this terrible crime.
Teaching About Intractable Conflicts: The Olive Tree Initiative | 05/06/15
Daniel Brunstetter, Daniel Wehrenfennig
How can students learn to think more critically about conflicted regions and to engage people with different views in constructive dialogue? The Olive Tree Initiative combines a short study trip to a conflicted region, rigorous study both pre- and post-trip, and close mentorship that focuses on leadership development.
Is Downloading Really Stealing? The Ethics of Digital Piracy | 04/27/15
You wouldn't steal a car, you wouldn't steal a handbag, you wouldn't steal a television. But what about downloading pirated films? Is intellectual property infringement really morally equivalent with common theft? Read philosopher Christian Barry's take on this issue.