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The Philippines, the South China Sea, and the Many Sides of President Duterte | 09/20/16
Emma Lo, Richard Heydarian
Richard Heydarian, of Manila's De La Salle University, discusses the Philippines' landmark legal victory against China in the South China Sea dispute, and why the Sea is so important. He also examines President Duterte's multiple dimensions, and why he seems to be very popular among Filipinos. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

"Can Microfinance Work? How to Improve Its Ethical Balance and Effectiveness" by Lesley Sherratt | 09/14/16
By 2009 the reckless greed of subprime mortgage lenders in the United States had become clear. Housing prices had collapsed by 30 percent or more, and families, unable to keep up with their ballooning mortgage payments, were being forced from their homes. » Publications » Ethics & International Affairs » Table of Contents and Excerpt from Ethics & International Affairs Volume 30.3 (Fall 2016) » Table of Contents and Excerpt from Ethics & International Affairs Volume 30.3 (Fall 2016)

The "Living, Breathing Modern Miracle" of ASEAN | 08/23/16
Kishore Mahbubani, Joanne J. Myers
Southeast Asia is the most diverse region on Earth, says Kishore Mahbubani, yet instead of a clash of civilizations, ASEAN is bringing about a fusion of civilizations--something that other regions could learn from. "So Southeast Asia, especially ASEAN, brings a lot of hope to the world. That's why I call it a living, breathing modern miracle." » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

What the Realities in China Mean for U.S. Policy | 08/19/16
Joshua Eisenman, Devin T. Stewart
A frequent visitor to China, Professor Eisenman is an astute observer of the cataclysmic changes taking place there, from the emptying-out of the countryside to the ubiquitous use of the Wechat app. What's his advice for U.S. policy? Americans should try to understand China better, and be far more realistic and modest in their objectives. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

International Student Photo Contest, 2016: Cities/Urbanization | 08/17/16
Across the world, there is an ongoing mass migration from the countryside to the cities. Please submit photos that depict urbanization and city life, showing either the advantages or the drawbacks. All students of every nationality are eligible. Non-students will be disqualified. The minimum age is 13. » News » Press Releases

The Needs of Refugee Women and Children in the Global Humanitarian Crisis | 06/24/16
Sarah Costa, Joanne J. Myers
In this powerful talk, executive director Sarah Costa explains the work of the Women's Refugee Commission, and discusses the current crisis. The numbers are staggering: one in 122 people across the world have been forced to flee, and the majority are women and children. The average length of displacement is 20 years. What can be done to help? » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Panama Papers in Perspective: Tracing Illicit Capital Flows | 06/15/16
Krishen Mehta
In this Institute of Current World Affairs speech on May 20, with the sensational revelations from the "Panama Papers" still emerging, Krishen Mehta, a longtime friend and supporter of Carnegie Council, explained how $30 trillion in illicit capital flows to secret jurisdictions keep poor countries mired in poverty and increase global insecurity for everyone. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Equality as a Global Goal | 06/15/16
The Millennium Development Goals were often criticized for having a "blind spot" with regard to inequality and social injustice—possibly even contributing to entrenched inequalities. This essay examines the extent to which this criticism has been addressed in the Sustainable Development Goals. » Publications » Ethics & International Affairs » Table of Contents and Excerpt from Ethics & International Affairs Volume 30.2 (Summer 2016) » Table of Contents and Excerpt from Ethics & International Affairs, Volume 30.2 (Summer 2016))

Table of Contents, Volume 30.2 (Summer 2016) | 06/15/16
This issue includes an essay by John R. Emery on the humanitarian applications of drones; a roundtable on the role of human rights in the UN's post-2015 development agenda; Jacqueline Best on central bank accountability and Cristina Lafont on the importance of the "human" in human rights; an exchange discussing Patti Tamara Lenard's article on democracies and the power to revoke citizenship (EIA 30.1); and book reviews. » Publications » Ethics & International Affairs » Table of Contents and Excerpt from Ethics & International Affairs Volume 30.2 (Summer 2016) » Table of Contents and Excerpt from Ethics & International Affairs, Volume 30.2 (Summer 2016))

Free for a Limited Time! "Ethics & International Affairs" Summer 2016 Issue | 06/14/16
This issue includes an essay by John R. Emery on the humanitarian applications of drones; a roundtable on the role of human rights in the UN's post-2015 development agenda; Jacqueline Best on central bank accountability and Cristina Lafont on the importance of the "human" in human rights; an exchange discussing Patti Tamara Lenard's article on democracies and the power to revoke citizenship (EIA 30.1); and book reviews. » News » Press Releases

"Ethics & International Affairs" Celebrates its 30th Anniversary | 03/15/16
As "Ethics & International Affairs" journal celebrates its 30th anniversary, it is more committed than ever to encouraging reflection, advancing scholarship, fostering respectful debate, and offering deep analysis of the values and ideals that animate global affairs. » News » Press Releases

Will China Promote Autocracy along its New Silk Road? | 12/14/15
Mark Chou, Octavia Bryant
China's ambitious "One Belt One Road" project is planned to span across Asia, the Middle East, Europe, and Africa. It's estimated that it will affect the lives of 4.4 billion people and generate $2.1 trillion in gross production. Is this the beginning of a sinocentric "New Asian Order"--and would that be such a bad thing? » Publications » Carnegie Ethics Online

Sinai: Egypt's Linchpin, Gaza's Lifeline, Israel's Nightmare | 12/04/15
Mohannad Sabry, Joanne J. Myers
The Sinai, this crucial land bridge connecting Asia and Africa, has become a haven for transnational crime, fostering arms trafficking, smuggling through the tunnels into Gaza, and Islamic militancy. Courageous Egyptian journalist Mohannad Sabry gives us an inside look at the current situation, both in the Sinai and in Egypt as a whole. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Addressing Root Causes of Unrest in Arab Countries | 11/16/15
Ronald Bruder, Jasmine Nahhas di Florio
What's the best way to create stability in the Middle East and North Africa? Get more young people into the workforce, says Ron Bruder, founder of Education for Employment. EFE programs are all run by locals; training is carefully matched to real job opportunities; and for maximum social impact, EFE trains mainly women. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Global Ethics Day: Feeding the Planet | 10/20/15
Gerald Bourke, Gilonne d'Origny, Jessica Fanzo
There are roughly 2 billion people who are under-nourished and another 2 billion who are overweight or obese. In other words, about half the world's population is malnourished. How can we feed the world ethically, sustainably, and well? This panel provides some answers, from food aid to producing milk and meat in cell cultures. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Can Human-Centered Design "Fix" Humanitarian Aid? | 09/29/15
Debbie Aung Din Taylor, Bruce Nussbaum, Susan Eve Oguya, Jocelyn Wyatt, Julia Taylor Kennedy
Design thinking has emerged as a new tool in humanitarianism. Proponents of the trend believe it can solve the problem long plaguing the aid community: that great ideas fail to be adopted in poor communities because they don't always take context into account. But are design's more inclusive methods still a kind of neo-imperialism? Is there a different way? » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Can Human-Centered Design "Fix" Humanitarian Aid? | 09/28/15
Debbie Aung Din Taylor, Bruce Nussbaum, Susan Eve Oguya, Jocelyn Wyatt, Julia Taylor Kennedy
Design thinking has emerged as a new tool in humanitarianism. Proponents of the trend believe it can solve the problem long plaguing the aid community: that great ideas fail to be adopted in poor communities because they don't always take context into account. But are design's more inclusive methods still a kind of neo-imperialism? Is there a different way? » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Global Ethics Fall Term 2015 | 09/01/15
David Ritchie
This course examines different ways that the state protects the interests of its citizens against the competing interests of other states. It focuses on arguments about the background moral conceptions that ground the possibility of global justice--cosmopolitanism, liberalism, and universal human rights. » Education » Lesson Plan Ideas » Course Syllabi

Possible Future Worlds: Essays by Carnegie Council's Ethics Fellows for the Future | 08/17/15
This booklet is the result of a six-month online course taken by the Ethics Fellows for the Future, based on Carnegie Council Fellow Thong Nguyen's e-book, "Of All Possible Future Worlds: Global Trends, Values, and Ethics." » Publications » Articles, Papers, and Reports

International Student/Teacher Essay Contest, 2015: Goals for a Better World | 08/05/15
Focusing on one of the following SDGs, propose specific measures for your country (or region or city) to reach the goal's objectives in the next 15 years: Achieve gender equality and empower all women and girls; OR take urgent action to combat climate change and its impacts; OR make cities and human settlements inclusive, safe, resilient, and sustainable. » News » Press Releases

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