Search Results For:
Keyword "human rights"
Rasheed Bander Al-Khayoun |
R.B. Al-Khayoun, a native of the Iraq Marshes, is a researcher and writer.
Anna Sophia Bachmann |
Anna Sophia Bachmann has worked with NGOs in Iraq.
Kevin Bales |
Kevin Bales is an author, professor, and president of Free the Slaves.
Joanne Bauer |
Joanne Bauer is a specialist in environmental issues, human rights, international policy and Asia. She is senior researcher and New York representative for the Business & Human Rights Resource Centre, where she also manages a project on HIV/AIDS.
Seyla Benhabib |
Seyla Benhabib is the Eugene Meyer Professor of Political Science and Philosophy at Yale University.
Elizabeth A. Cole |
Elizabeth (Lili) Cole is a senior program officer in the Jennings Randolph Fellowship program at the United States Insitute of Peace (USIP).
Rowan Cruft |
Rowan Cruft is lecturer in philosophy at the University of Stirling.
Joseph Dellapenna |
Joseph Dellapenna is professor of law at Villanova School of Law.
Robert F. Drinan |
Father Robert F. Drinan (1920-2007) was a Jesuit priest, a human rights activist, a Democratic U.S. Representative from Massachusetts, and a law professor at Georgetown University.
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.
No Ordinary Men: New Book by Former Carnegie Council Trustee Elisabeth Sifton and Historian Fritz Stern | 11/13/13
Very few Germans took the risk of actively opposing Hitler's tyranny and terror, and fewer still did so to protect the sanctity of law and faith. In "No Ordinary Men," Elisabeth Sifton and Fritz Stern focus on two remarkable, courageous men who did: Dietrich Bonhoeffer and Hans von Dohnanyi.
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.
Chile's Opportunity to Eradicate Violence Against Women—and Set an Example for the Region | 10/21/13
Julia Taylor Kennedy
If Michelle Bachelet regains the Chilean presidency in November 2013, she has the opportunity to create a lasting legacy for women. What's needed is a multi-pronged approach that properly funds and enforces regulations, but even more importantly, goes to the root of the problem by bringing about cultural change.
Anna Stilz on Occupancy Rights | 10/10/13
Anna Stilz, Christian Barry, Matt Peterson
Any attempts to tackle the problems of long-term refugees will have to address occupancy rights. Why do we have the right to live in a particular place, and what are we owed when those rights are violated? For example, if the Palestinians have a right of return, what's the basis of that right? Does it hold the same for second-generation refugees as for first?
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.
The Duty to Protect, Still Urgent | 09/14/13
"In the future, the Security Council may be deadlocked about intervening, and presidents and prime ministers will have to turn instead to their people for permission to save civilians," writes Centennial Chair Michael Ignatieff in "The New York Times." Rebuilding public support for such interventions remains a critical challenge for democratic leaders.
Ethics on Film: Discussion of "Fire in the Blood" | 09/07/13
With the tagline "Medicine, Monopoly, Malice," this powerful documentary tells how Western drug companies fought to keep discounted AIDS medications from reaching HIV-positive citizens of the developing world.
Living With Injustice: Lessons from 1963 | 09/06/13
This year marks the 50th anniversary of the writing of three seminal texts in 20th century philosophy. An examination of these texts--by King, Arendt, and Levinas--illustrates their timelessness, and their importance in articulating and responding to contemporary injustice.