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Derek Berlin |
Derek Berlin is chairman of Carnegie New Leaders and works at J.P. Morgan Chase & Co. as a member of the International Government Relations team.
Ethics Matter: A Conversation with Online Activist Ricken Patel | 11/22/13
Ricken Patel, James Traub
A brilliant student, Ricken Patel could have had a stellar career in any field he wished. Instead he chose to live among the poor in some of the world's most dangerous places, and ultimately founded Avaaz, a successful activist organization with more than 30 million members. Learn more about Patel and Avaaz in this remarkable interview.
From War to a Global Ethic | 11/21/13
Joel H. Rosenthal, Michael Ignatieff, Adam Roberts, David Rodin
Is it possible to create a global code of ethics? In this Carnegie Council Centennial Symposium at the Scottish Parliament, the panelists discuss Andrew Carnegie's legacy; what has changed since his time; and Carnegie Council's contribution to the vital task of moving toward a shared international understanding with which to face today's problems.
Check out Carnegie Council's Global Ethics Forum TV Series, Available on TV and Online | 11/13/13
Looking for thought-provoking programming on current affairs? Watch "Global Ethics Forum," a weekly half-hour TV series featuring the world's top policymakers and scholars.
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?"
Joel Rosenthal Awarded Honorary Degree by University of Edinburgh | 10/28/13
In October 2013, Carnegie Council President Joel Rosenthal received an Honorary Degree of Doctor of Science in Social Sciences from the University of Edinburgh. The degree was awarded in recognition of his contribution to the field of international relations and ethics.
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.
The Nonproliferation Complex by Campbell Craig and Jan Ruzicka (Free for a limited time!) | 10/09/13
In this essay, Campbell Craig and Jan Ruzicka trace the history of the rise of the nuclear nonproliferation complex during and immediately after the Cold War. They show how nonproliferation and disarmament organizations and advocates turned toward ameliorative approaches in the face of great-power refusal to accept more substantial change, or indeed defended an international order favoring the status quo.
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.
The Failure of the Mainstream Media to Cover the UN: Who's to Blame? | 09/30/13
Former "New York Times" UN bureau chief Barbara Crossette explains why the U.S. media has lost interest in the UN, and how the UN makes it hard to report there. What is being lost? A gateway to world opinion, the opportunity to meet influential people of many cultures, and the ability to tap into a vast store of expertise and data.
Immigration Reform: Truths, Myths, and Politics | 09/26/13
The great wave of illegal immigration to the United States is over, says Edward Schumacher-Matos. Our real challenge now is what to do with those 11–12 million people who are here illegally but who are part of our communities--and this is not only a legal issue but an ethical one.
The Ethics of Hacking Back: Cybersecurity and Active Network Defense | 09/25/13
Gregory Conti, Robert Clark, Chris Rouland
The Internet is "a global free fire zone," yet it is illegal for companies to hack back against cyber attacks--although rumor has it that many are doing so. How much of the responsibility to protect their assets should rest with the private sector and how much with the government? This expert panel explores these difficult legal and ethical questions.
Hezbollah: The Global Footprint of Lebanon's Party of God | 09/23/13
Created and armed by Iran, Hezbollah's reach stretches around the world, including inside the United States. Matthew Levitt traces its terrifying activities and discusses how Iran/Hezbollah might retaliate in response to a U.S. strike on Syria.
Carnegie Council Presents "Ethics & International Affairs" Fall 2013 Issue | 09/17/13
This issue features Richard Schiffman on the land grab in Africa; Frances Moore Lappé, Jennifer Clapp, Molly Anderson, Robin Broad, Ellen Messer, Thomas Pogge, and Timothy Wise on anti-hunger strategies; a special Centennial roundtable on nonproliferation in the 21st century, with J. Bryan Hehir, Jacques E. C. Hymans, Nina Tannenwald, and Ward Wilson; Campbell Craig and Jan Ruzicka on the nuclear nonproliferation complex; and book reviews.
The Fate of Cultural Property in Wartime: Why it Matters and What Should Be Done | 09/17/13
Jennifer Otterson Mollick
Cultural property protection in conflict is often neglected as people argue that the lives of individuals in warzones are far more important than old buildings, pots, and books. However, it is not a question of prioritizing. We must not dismiss cultural property protection in conflicts as secondary to humanitarian tragedy, but as part of the effort to save humanity.
Ten Billion | 09/15/13
Stephen Emmott's short, bold manifesto asks the world to wake up and recognize that not only are the problems we face increasingly interconnected--including energy, climate, food, and water--but that the connection is us.
2020 Olympics: A Fourth Arrow for Abenomics? | 09/10/13
Devin T. Stewart
"The Diplomat" quotes senior fellow Devin Stewart at length when discussing the significance of Japan's successful bid to host the 2020 Olympics. Stewart argues that "[Japanese prime minister Shinzo Abe] took a big risk by making the bid personally and his risk will likely pay off in his popularity and political capital."
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.
Top 10 Resources for 2012-13 Program Year | 08/01/13
Resources focusing on ethics and technology featured prominently in our global audience's favorites this last program year. Topics include the UK phone hacking scandal, drone warfare, and climate change. Join the conversation by posting comments!
Thought Leader: Rowan Williams | 07/30/13
Rowan Williams, Devin T. Stewart
"The heart of a global ethic for our time, or a convergent point of global ethical systems, is that twofold sense of recognizing one another's dignity and sharing our resources in justice. That is one of the areas where the religious traditions of the world have a very significant role to play, since they all in their different ways have a strong sense of how human dignity is to be understood and a strong commitment to justice."