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Topic "international relations"
Lionel Barber |
Lionel Barber is the Financial Times' U.S. managing editor.
Foreign Policy Roundtables (ended 2009) |
Nicholas X. Rizopoulos
Invitation-only sessions for academics, policy experts and journalists to scrutinize recently published works or works in progress.
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."
Foreign Affairs & U.S. History Materials, Curated for High School Teachers by a Teacher | 08/22/16
The new Worksheets & Excerpts section of Carnegie Council's online educational resources includes material useful for comparative government, world history, and U.S. history courses, and is specially designed for high school teachers.
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.
Interview with Robert Sparrow on Autonomous Weapon Systems and Respect in Warfare | 08/16/16
Robert Sparrow, Adam Read-Brown
Professor Sparrow works on ethical issues raised by new technologies. Here he discusses Autonomous Weapons Systems (AWS), often referred to as "killer robots." Unlike drones, which are remotely operated by humans, with AWS the robot itself determines who should live or die. What are the ethical arguments for and against these killing machines?
International Student/Teacher Essay Contest, 2016: Nationalism | 08/09/16
Is nationalism an asset or hindrance in today's globalized world? Nationalism as used here is a broad term and can be viewed in terms of patriotism, economic nationalism, national identity that holds a diverse country together, nativism, or any other logical way you think fit, as long as you define it clearly.
Joanne Myers Launches New Book Notes Series on PassBlue, a Publication that Covers the UN | 07/19/16
"There is no one better placed to write this new column than Joanne Myers. We are delighted that she agreed to add to our coverage in this most valuable way."---Barbara Crossette, contributing editor and writer for PassBlue and a Carnegie Council board member.
Codename: Chilbom | 07/19/16
On a fall morning in 1976, a bomb exploded in the middle of Washington. The shock waves were felt for the next 30 years.
Top 10 Podcasts for the 2015-16 Carnegie Council Program Year | 07/12/16
Topics for the top 10 podcasts span the globe, and include Chinese immigrants in New York, India's Constitution, U.S-Russian relations, the future of technology, the teachings of Buddha, and the intricacies of global tax avoidance. Quite a varied collection!
Buyers' Remorse? | 07/07/16
David C. Speedie
Internationalist and Scot David Speedie reflects on Brexit: what happened, how it happened, and what the ramifications will be for Britain and beyond. Is this the beginning of a great unraveling?
Move Over, Black Swan: Here Comes the Gray Rhino | 06/22/16
Black swans are unforeseeable, but gray rhinos are the looming threats right in front of our noses that we choose to ignore, says policy analyst Michele Wucker. Her top five rhinos right now are: the fragmentation of the EU; liquidity shocks in the financial markets; political instability in the U.S.; climate change; and the Middle East.
Just Out: "Update on the Rule of Law for Human Rights in ASEAN" | 06/21/16
Carnegie Council Pacific Fellow Francis Tom Temprosa is the lead researcher for an important new report titled "Update on the Rule of Law for Human Rights in ASEAN: The Path to Integration." Composed of 10 Country Reports and a Synthesis Report, this study is from the Human Rights Resource Centre in Jakarta.
The July NATO Warsaw Summit: How Will NATO Adapt to a New Security Environment? | 06/17/16
Bartlomiej E. Nowak, Artur Kluz
Today NATO must protect itself from Russian threats on its Eastern borders and ISIS to the South, plus terrorism and cyber attacks, while also managing the flow of migration and patrolling the seas. Therefore the upcoming NATO summit in Warsaw is of paramount importance.
The Progressive's Paradox | 06/15/16
Can left-wing ideologies ever co-exist comfortably with military intervention? U.S. foreign policy over the past two decades has failed to align squarely with the two major domestic political parties—is the liberal/conservative distinction here a myth?
"Sexualities in World Politics: How LGBTQ Claims Shape International Relations" edited by Manuela Lavinas Picq and Markus Thiel | 06/15/16
The essays in "Sexualities in World Politics" argue that LGBTQ perspectives are deeply enriching for international relations theory. As the rights of LGBTQ people increasingly take hold as foreign policy concerns, these perspectives are long overdue for serious consideration by IR theorists.
The Invention of Russia: The Journey from Gorbachev's Freedom to Putin's War | 06/14/16
When the Soviet Union fell 25 years ago, Gorbachev spoke of "living in a new world" where Russia would no longer interfere in other countries' affairs. What happened? In this riveting talk, Russia expert Arkady Ostrovsky analyzes the powerful role of the media, noting that Putin did an extraordinary thing: "he merged security services with the media."
Ukraine Update | 06/08/16
Nicolai N. Petro, David C. Speedie
David Speedie discusses with Dr. Nicolai Petro the situation in Ukraine--political, economic, and the growing civil conflict between East and West--two years into the Poroshenko presidency.
Return to Cold War | 05/26/16
Robert H. Legvold, David C. Speedie
Columbia's Robert Legvold argues that the United States and Russia are, indeed, in a new Cold War with plenty of blame for both sides. And despite its economic and military decline, he says that Russia is still the most important nation when it comes to U.S. foreign policy. Can the two states find a way forward?
Obama at Hiroshima | 05/23/16
Joel H. Rosenthal
The president's visit to Hiroshima to affirm his commitment to a world without nuclear weapons is no doubt a legacy-burnishing gesture, writes Rosenthal. "Yet there is also a substantial seven-year record to offer up. Channeling Lincoln at Gettysburg, Obama will try to turn a moment of mourning into a rededication to 'unfinished work.'"