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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.
Jagdish Bhagwati |
Jagdish Bhagwati is a professor of economics at Columbia University and a senior fellow in international economics at the Council on Foreign Relations.
Noah Bopp |
Noah Bopp is director of The School for Ethics and Global Leadership, a semester-long program in Washington, D.C.
Julian Bourg |
Julian Bourg is visiting assistant professor of history at Bryn Mawr College.
Christopher Caldwell |
Christopher Caldwell is a journalist and senior editor at The Weekly Standard, as well as a regular contributor to the Financial Times and Slate.
Kurt Campbell |
Kurt Campbell is the senor vice president and director of the International Security Program at the Center for Strategic and International Studies, and holds the Henry Kissinger Chair in National Security.
Jean L. Cohen |
Jean L. Cohen is professor of political science at Columbia University.
Kemal Dervis |
Kemal Dervis, Turkish politician and economist, is currently head of the UN Development Program. He has held many positions at the World Bank and taught at Princeton University and Middle East Technical Universites.
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.
Ill Fares the Invisible Hand | 12/10/13
According to census data from 2012, there are 46.5 million Americans currently living in poverty. That is more than one in seven Americans, or roughly 15 percent of the population. Zach Dorfman reviews two extraordinary books on poverty and increasing inequality in the United States.
A Sick Asian Man Goes to Multicultural Europe: A Tale of Modern Citizenship in Transition | 12/04/13
A parable for our times? "As the debate over multiculturalism continues, the societies to which the adjective is applied change in complex ways, as I could glimpse during my trip to Belgium in summer 2013," writes Carnegie Global Ethics Fellow Kei Hiruta.
Passionate Conviction and Inclusive Community | 11/19/13
"Convictions matter. At least our own convictions—the affirmations, commitments, and practices that are central to our personal and social identity—matter to us. Yet because we live in an era of unprecedented global interaction, the convictions of people everywhere also matter to all of us whether we know it or not."
Arash Abizadeh on Immigration | 09/30/13
Arash Abizadeh, Christian Barry, Matt Peterson
As the U.S. moves toward a major overhaul of its immigration system, many of those most significantly affected are being left out of the debate--not just illegal immigrants already in the U.S., but also anyone who might ever want to come. The same is true everywhere immigration is being debated. Arash Abizadeh thinks all those outsiders deserve a say.
Ethical Challenges in Trans-Pacific Relations: Selected Essays, 2013 Contest | 09/27/13
Carnegie Council presents the 12 best essays from our 2013 Trans-Pacific Contest, a pioneering exercise in student collaboration. These outstanding pieces touch on issues ranging from the ethical implications of sweatshops, to cybersecurity, to climate change. Read their essays in magazine form or download the PDF.
Some Thoughts on the Ethics of China's Rise | 08/14/13
In this nuanced and knowledgeable piece, Wyne analyses China's changing values and challenges as the country takes a more prominent role on the world stage, from human rights, to humanitarian intervention, to the environmental cost of its breathtaking growth over the last few decades. He concludes with some thoughts on U.S. policy towards China.
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."
Venezuela: An Ethical Foreign Policy? | 07/10/13
Some observers see Venezuela's foreign policy as promoting international solidarity with the oppressed, combating poverty, and pushing for a just world order free of uni-polar domination. Others argue that it has been incoherent, militaristic, and prejudicial to regional stability. What does the evidence tell us?
Burma’s Reforms and Regional Cooperation in East Asia | 06/13/13
Joshua Kurlantzick, Devin T. Stewart
Thein Sein, his advisors, and his closest allies are committed to the reform process and to improving Burma's image in the world--whether the majority of the military agrees is open to question, argue Asia scholar Joshua Kurlantzick, and Devin Stewart, senior program director at Carnegie Council, in this report on Myanmar.