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David L. Bosco |
David L. Bosco is an assistant professor of international politics at American University's School of International Service.
Carnegie Council Presents the Ethics Fellows for the Future 2014 Essay Collection | 10/10/14
This new booklet is a collection of the Ethics Fellows for the Futures' essays and project outlines, as well as the winning essay of Carnegie Council's 2014 Trans-Pacific Student Contest. Read the booklet in magazine form or download the PDF.
Peaceland: Conflict Resolution and the Everyday Politics of International Intervention | 10/06/14
Why do international peace interventions often fail to reach their full potential? Based on 15 years of research in conflict zones around the world, Autesserre shows that everyday behavior, such as the expatriates' social habits and actions caused by lack of local knowledge, strongly influence the effectiveness of many peacekeeping operations.
A Conversation with Lieutenant-General Roméo A. Dallaire | 10/02/14
Roméo A. Dallaire, James Traub
In this inspiring conversation, Dallaire talks about his faith in the principle of R2P--"one of the great innovations of our time"--and how to go about actually implementing it; the tragedy of Rwanda; and most of all, his work to prevent the use of child soldiers.
Ethics Fellows for the Future 2014 Essay Collection | 09/25/14
This booklet is a collection of the Ethics Fellows for the Future (EFF) essays and project outlines as well as the winning essay of Carnegie Council's 2014 Trans-Pacific Student Contest. Read their essays in magazine form or download the PDF.
Ethics, Law, and Armed Conflict | 03/05/14
This course examines legal and moral doctrines related to international armed conflict, including the right of states to resort to force and the rules governing the conduct of hostilities.
The Future of Transatlantic Security Cooperation after 2014 | 01/07/14
Brian Hensarling, Marco Overhaus, Adam Jarosz, Matthew Kroenig, Zornitsa Stoyanova-Yerburgh, Thomas A. Walsh
2014 may be a turning point for transatlantic security cooperation. This paper identifies the three most relevant "drivers" in this regard: financial and resource constraints, a turn towards a more inward-looking perspective in EU and NATO capitals, and shifting power relations in the international system. The paper concludes with policy recommendations.
Andrew Carnegie's New Year Greeting, 1914 | 01/02/14
"We send this New Year Greeting, January 1, 1914, strong in the faith that International Peace is soon to prevail, thru several of the great powers agreeing to settle their disputes by arbitration under International Law, the pen thus proving mightier than the sword."
A Letter to Andrew Carnegie on the Eve of the Council's Centennial | 10/28/13
Joel H. Rosenthal
From our vantage point 100 years on, Andrew Carnegie got some things right and others wrong; but the core issue remains the same. "Today's Carnegie Council focuses on the one central question that preoccupied you and your colleagues at our founding: How can we learn to live together peacefully while acknowledging our deepest differences?"
The UN's Unprecedented Gamble in the Democratic Republic of Congo | 10/28/13
Laurie Mincieli: The Forward Intervention Brigade represents an unprecedented use of the Security Council's Chapter VII peacekeeping mandate, and risks undermining peacekeeping's core tenets of impartiality, consent of parties, and restrictions in the use of force.
Ethics on Film: Discussion of "Iron Man 3" | 10/21/13
So what can a blockbuster movie about a superhero tell us about current American attitudes towards U.S. foreign policy, PTSD, racial stereotypes, the War on Terror, and more? Read on and find out.
Arise TV: Review, September 08 | 09/08/13
Senior fellow David Speedie appeared on "Arise Review" to discuss the developing crisis in Syria, as well as efforts to garner support for a limited strike against Bashar al-Assad. "Lobbing a few hundred Tomahawk missiles in a very restricted military exercise," he argues "will potentially ... aggravate the situation rather than resolve everything."
New Year . . . More Challenges | 02/06/13
Jeffrey D. McCausland
Col. Jeff McCausland gives us an expert rundown on U.S. and global security issues, including the nomination hearings of Chuck Hagel for secretary of defense; the consequences of proposed U.S. defense budget cuts; Afghanistan; the Israeli elections; Syria; French military actions in Africa; and more.
U.S. and World Security Report: Conflicts Abroad, a Presidential Election at Home | 12/19/12
Jeffrey D. McCausland
Senior Fellow Col. Jeff McCausland (ret.) gives us the rundown on the turbulent recent events around the world that affect U.S.--and global--security.
Is the World Becoming More Peaceful? | 10/05/12
Robert D. Kaplan, Steven Pinker
In this vigorous discussion, two leading thinkers in global affairs--Harvard professor Steven Pinker and "Atlantic" correspondent Robert D. Kaplan--take on the subject of world peace, a core interest of Carnegie Council.
Dealing with "Enablers" in Mass Atrocities: A New Human Rights Concept Takes Shape | 06/26/12
George A. Lopez
Because mass atrocities are organized crimes, crippling the means to organize and sustain them--money, communications networks, and other resources--can disrupt their execution, writes George Lopez.
Antonio Franceschet on the International Criminal Court | 06/08/12
Antonio Franceschet, John Tessitore
What is the role of the International Criminal Court today? What are its strengths and limitations? In this informative interview, Professor Antonio Franceschet discusses the evolution of the ICC; its basic structure and function; and its current and future challenges.
A Look at Current National Security Issues, as Summer Begins . . . | 06/08/12
Jeffrey D. McCausland, Phillip McCausland
Jeff and Phillip McCausland give an expert overview of international and domestic security issues. These include Syria, Afghanistan, the NATO Summit, what we learned from bin Laden's papers, and the continuing defense budget gridlock.
The Responsibility to Protect: A New International Norm? | 03/13/12
Herman Schaper, Robin van Puyenbroeck
What is Responsibility to Protect exactly? Dutch Ambassador Herman Schaper gives an expert talk on how it developed, how it is defined, how it was implemented in Libya, and what are the implications for the future.
Ethics Matter: Policymaker and Scholar Anne-Marie Slaughter | 03/02/12
Anne-Marie Slaughter, Julia Taylor Kennedy
Anne-Marie Slaughter on the responsibility to protect: "I believe in a values-based foreign policy and looking to cooperate as often as I can. I also think that's basic self-interest. We don't do well when we go in without the support of other nations."