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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. » People

Ethics in a Violent World (2005-2006) |
Matt Peterson
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. » Programs » Past Programs » Ethics in a Violent World

Top Risks and Ethical Decisions 2017 | 01/10/17
Ian Bremmer, Devin T. Stewart
The world is entering a geopolitical recession, i.e. an unwinding of the old global order, says political scientist Ian Bremmer, in his grimmest forecast ever. Topics include the potential challenges from a Trump administration, President Obama's legacy of a more fractured world, human rights in the Middle East, and the fate of liberalism. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Eritrea: An Exiled Nation Suspended in Liminal Space through Social Media | 12/30/16
Abraham T. Zere
Exiled Eritreans use social media to organize opposition against the tyrannical regime back home and to provide crucial information for the thousands of young migrants fleeing the country. They remain in limbo--a liminal space between the familiar and the unknown. » Publications » Carnegie Ethics Online

Indonesia's Growing Islamist Populism | 12/21/16
Marcus Mietzner, Devin T. Stewart
November and December 2016 saw mass demonstrations in Jakarta, the largest protests in Indonesia's history. The demonstrators demanded that the city governor, an ethnic Chinese and a Christian, be prosecuted and then arrested for blasphemy against Islam. What are the forces behind these confrontations and what will be the consequences? » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Women's Rights are Human Rights: Global Challenges to Reproductive Health | 12/21/16
María Antonieta Alcalde, Terry McGovern
How will the Trump presidency affect women's rights, not only in the U.S. but around the world? Will the Sustainable Development Goals really succeed in improving women's health and reducing gender inequalities? Emotions run high on these issues. How can we find common ground? Don't miss this important discussion. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Top 10 Carnegie Council Resources, 2016 | 12/19/16
In a year that will be remembered as era-defining, Carnegie Council's most popular 2016 podcasts and web resources focused on Asia, Russia, human rights, technology, and the fight against terrorism. Check out this varied list, which gives you an idea of the scope of the Council's work. » Publications » Resource Picks

Table of Contents, Volume 30.4 (Winter 2016) | 12/15/16
This issue includes an essay by Kristy A. Belton on the UN Refugee Agency's global #IBelong Campaign to eradicate statelessness, the first of a two-part series; a feature by Tim Meijers and Marlies Glasius on the expressivist potential of international criminal courts; a book symposium on Allen Buchanan's The Heart of Human Rights, featuring essays by Pietro Maffettone, David Miller, Andrea Sangiovanni, Jesse Tomalty, Lorenzo Zucca, and a response from Allen Buchanan; a review essay by Jennifer C. Rubenstein on the lessons of effective altruism; and book reviews by John Keane, Ruben Reike, Gernot Wagner, Shelley Wilcox, and Kristen P. Williams. » Publications » Ethics & International Affairs » Table of Contents and Excerpt from Ethics & International Affairs Volume 30.4 (Winter 2016) » Table of Contents and Excerpt from Ethics & International Affairs Volume 30.4 (Winter 2016)

"Ethics & International Affairs" Winter 2016 Issue | 12/14/16
This issue includes an essay on the UN Refugee Agency's #IBelong Campaign to eradicate statelessness; a feature on the expressivist potential of international criminal courts; a book symposium on Allen Buchanan's "The Heart of Human Rights" and a response from Buchanan; a review essay on the lessons of effective altruism; and reviews. » News » Press Releases

Solidarity in Dark Times: Why the World Must Fight for Collective Human Rights Now | 11/30/16
Bennett Collins, Alison M. S. Watson
"It is time for the world to move away from liberal and neoliberal-centric understandings of human rights that underline the importance of the individual, and recognize instead the importance of emphasizing a collective human rights regime. Such recognition may be the only solution to our present malaise and the path toward an improved global solidarity." » Publications » Carnegie Ethics Online

A Conversation on Climate Change & Forced Displacement with David Sussman | 11/18/16
David D. Sussman, Alex Woodson
Conflict and war are often talked about as main drivers of forced displacement, but researcher David Sussman also points to climate change and consumerism as major factors. How is this playing out in Latin America and the Pacific islands? And, in regards to these issues, what can we expect from the Trump administration? » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Perceptions of Muslims and Islam in the U.S. in Light of Trump's Victory | 11/14/16
Juan Cole, Shibley Telhami
What will Trump's victory mean for American Muslims? How have attitudes towards them changed over the years? (The answer may surprise you.) How does this moment compare to the "Red Scare" of WWI and after? And how can U.S. Muslims counter any hate that may arise? Don't miss this enlightening discussion. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

What is Populism? | 11/07/16
Jan-Werner Müller, Joanne J. Myers
There's a wave of populist leaders around the world right now, from Erdogan to Trump. What defines a populist exactly, and why are they so dangerous? Learn more in this most timely interview. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Managing Resource Conflict with a Human Rights Approach | 10/24/16
Joshua Fisher, Devin T. Stewart
Earth Institute research scientist Joshua Fisher explores the links between natural resource management, conflict, and climate change in this conversation with Senior Fellow Devin Stewart. With a focus on gold mining in Papua New Guinea, how can governments, corporations, and citizens work together to build trust? » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Karen Greenberg on Terrorism and "Rogue Justice" | 10/06/16
Karen J. Greenberg, Stephanie Sy
What attracts young people to terrorism? Targeted killings, indefinite detention, mass surveillance--have Americans allowed too much power to be vested in the presidency? How are different governments grappling with the tension between civil rights and security? Security expert Karen Greenberg discusses these difficult questions.

» Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

How to Achieve Military Victory and Maintain National and Personal Ethics | 10/05/16
Michael Walzer, Moshe Yaalon
Moshe Yaalon: "Military excellence has handed us an advantage on the battlefield, but this edge can only be maintained if we preserve our ethical superiority. And as the war on terror develops and intensifies, so must our determination to deliver an unequivocal moral response to the challenges it brings." » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Free Speech: Ten Principles for a Connected World | 09/30/16
Timothy Garton Ash
In today's connected world--a "cosmopolis" dominated by the "four superpowers" Google, Apple, Facebook, and Amazon--what we need is to have more but also better free speech, declares Garton Ash. The West, particularly the U.S., should strive to promote global free speech, and we must foster a "robust civility" despite our differences. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Karin Aggestam on Sweden's Feminist Foreign Policy | 09/28/16
Karin Aggestam, Adam Read-Brown
In 2015, the newly formed Swedish government not only declared that it was going to be a feminist government but its foreign minister, Margot Wallström, announced that it would be adopting a feminist foreign policy. What does this mean, both in theory and practice, and how are these policies working out? Lund University's Professor Aggestam explains. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

Kumi Naidoo on Human Rights and the Impact of Climate Change | 09/27/16
Kumi Naidoo, Randall Pinkston
Kumi Naidoo's activism began at 15 years old, when he risked his life to protest against apartheid in his native South Africa. The former Greenpeace executive hasn't stopped since. Learn more about this inspiring man and find out why he considers climate change to be the most important human rights issue of our time. » Multimedia » All Audio, Video, Transcripts

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

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