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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. » People

James Chace |
James Chace (1931-2004) was a leading foreign policy thinker and historian. » People

Larry Diamond |
Larry Diamond is a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution. » People

World War to a Global Ethic | 07/21/14
Joel H. Rosenthal
"We come here—100 years to the day from the calamitous events of the summer of 1914—to remember, to take stock, and to recommit to the ideals passed on to us by Andrew Carnegie and others. The Carnegie ideal was simple but audacious: it is indeed realistic and possible to use reason and experience to improve the ways in which we live." » Studio » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

World War to a Global Ethic | 07/15/14
Joel H. Rosenthal
"We come here—100 years to the day from the calamitous events of the summer of 1914—to remember, to take stock, and to recommit to the ideals passed on to us by Andrew Carnegie and others. The Carnegie ideal was simple but audacious: it is indeed realistic and possible to use reason and experience to improve the ways in which we live." » Studio » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

World War to a Global Ethic | 07/15/14
Joel H. Rosenthal
"We come here—100 years to the day from the calamitous events of the summer of 1914—to remember, to take stock, and to recommit to the ideals passed on to us by Andrew Carnegie and others. The Carnegie ideal was simple but audacious: it is indeed realistic and possible to use reason and experience to improve the ways in which we live." » Studio » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

It's Time for the United States to Ratify the Convention on the Rights of the Child | 07/07/14
Tara Collins
America is one of only two countries that has not yet ratified the Convention on the Rights of the Child. The other is Somalia. As the 25th anniversary of the CRC approaches this November, isn't it time the United States finally ratified it? » Publications » Carnegie Ethics Online

Essay on Singapore and the U.S. Wins Trans-Pacific Student Contest | 05/21/14
The winning entry from Salina Lee (USA) and Nelson Chew (Singapore) is written as a seemingly light-hearted conversation between two good friends on a sightseeing trip in New York Harbor. Yet the essay goes deeper, looking at serious topics that concern both nations: civil liberties, education methods, and race. » News » Press Releases

"The Past is Another Country:" The Epic Battle for the Civil Rights Act | 05/21/14
Zach Dorfman
The 1964 Civil Rights Act was a triumph of one vision--one history--of one America over another. Clay Risen's "The Bill of the Century: The Epic Battle for the Civil Rights Act" tells the story of the unsung heroes, and the shortcomings, of the Act. » Publications » Articles, Papers, and Reports

The Little Red Dot and the Land of the Free: Singapore and the United States | 05/21/14
Salina Lee, Nelson Chew
What defines your country? How do you perceive someone from a totally different background? Who would have guessed that an exchange between a Singaporean and an American would offer insights on the subtle connections that make two vastly different countries so very comparable. » Publications » Articles, Papers, and Reports

Scrambling to Adapt to Climate Change | 04/25/14
McKenzie Funk, Luke Helm, Bjørn Lomborg, Janet Peace, Julia Taylor Kennedy
For years, climate change activists avoided "adaptive" solutions because they thought it was admitting defeat. But with the reality of extreme weather and resource shortages, even the UN is calling for this strategy. This episode explores whether this increased focus on adaptation is equitable, and whether it distracts from mitigation efforts. » Studio » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Scrambling to Adapt to Climate Change | 04/23/14
McKenzie Funk, Luke Helm, Bjørn Lomborg, Janet Peace, Julia Taylor Kennedy
For years, climate change activists avoided "adaptive" solutions because they thought it was admitting defeat. But with the reality of extreme weather and resource shortages, even the UN is calling for this strategy. This episode explores whether this increased focus on adaptation is equitable, and whether it distracts from mitigation efforts. » Studio » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Jingo Unchained: What World War I Wrought | 04/17/14
Zach Dorfman
When we think about the centenary of World War I in 2014, we should consider first and foremost what it has meant for the life of our republic, and how the corrosive actions of a few can have enormously outsized consequences for the rest of us. One hundred years later, we are still fighting for or against Woodrow Wilson's war. » Publications » Articles, Papers, and Reports

Blueprint or Scramble? | 04/11/14
McKenzie Funk, Luke Helm, Bjørn Lomborg, Janet Peace, Axel Winter, Julia Taylor Kennedy
Climate change is impacting the globe in surprising ways. The Maldives might be submerged, but Canadian trade could benefit from new waterways. What's the best way forward--short-term responses or long-term solutions? Don't miss the next episode, which looks at the shift from climate change mitigation to adaptation. » Studio » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Blueprint or Scramble? | 04/09/14
McKenzie Funk, Luke Helm, Bjørn Lomborg, Janet Peace, Axel Winter, Julia Taylor Kennedy
Climate change is impacting the globe in surprising ways. The Maldives might be submerged, but Canadian trade could benefit from new waterways. What's the best way forward--short-term responses or long-term solutions? Don't miss the next episode, which looks at the shift from climate change mitigation to adaptation. » Studio » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

The Lost Promise of Patriotism: Jonathan Hansen on World War I (Part II) | 03/24/14
Jonathan Hansen, Zach Dorfman
"What does it mean to be patriotic in a nation founded on a set of putative universal principles and composed primarily of immigrants and their descendants? This is a timeless question that first came to a head in World War I and received renewed attention (though not much debate) in the wake of 9/11." » Publications » Articles, Papers, and Reports

The Ethics of Avoiding Conflict with China | 03/19/14
Nikolas K. Gvosdev
Is there a policy prescription that can avoid turning predictions of a Sino-American clash into a self-fulfilling prophecy? » Publications » Articles, Papers, and Reports

The Lost Promise of Patriotism: Jonathan Hansen on World War I (Part I) | 03/17/14
Jonathan Hansen, Zach Dorfman
Jonathan Hansen refers to a group of American scholars, public intellectuals, and social reformers—such as W. E. B. Du Bois, Eugene V. Debs, Jane Addams, and Randolph Bourne—as "cosmopolitan patriots." What were their reactions to World War I and how were they different from their peers? To find out, read this fascinating interview. » Publications » Articles, Papers, and Reports

New Interview Series, "Ethics in Security Bulletin," with an Initial Focus on Ukraine | 02/25/14
David C. Speedie
This podcast interview series explores the ethical dimensions of issues around the world, from Eastern Europe to the Middle East, and discusses the role played by U.S. foreign policy and the West. » News » Press Releases

Hope Rises from Ashes of World War I: CPU President William Merrill, 1919 | 02/25/14
The first major initiative of the Church Peace Union (now Carnegie Council) was an international conference in southern Germany, opening on August 1, 1914. However, in a bitter irony, Germany invaded Belgium on August 4. CPU president William Merrill explains the mixture of despair and hope with which the CPU faced the outbreak of World War I. » Publications » 100 for 100

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