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Us and Them? Bridget Anderson on Migrants and Nation-States | 05/04/16
Bridget Anderson, Stephanie Sy
Underlying people's economic fears about migrants taking their jobs are much deeper anxieties about nationality, culture, and race, says Bridget Anderson, professor of migration and citizenship at Oxford. The nation-state is simply not working for a lot of humanity, and we need to come up with new ways of thinking about political communities.
Sixth Instagram Take-over: Refugees Trapped in Greece | 05/02/16
The Greek island of Lesbos is one of the main landing points for people making the dangerous journey across the Aegean Sea. The photographs of award-winning journalist and documentary filmmaker Tyson Sadler tell their stories.
The Last Supper: The Plight of Christians in Arab Lands | 05/02/16
Klaus Wivel, James Kirchick
There are 7.5 million Christians in the Middle East, who live under constant threat of death and humiliation. Danish journalist Klaus Wivel (not a Christian himself) asks: What is the story on the ground and why are so few journalists covering it? Why aren't we in the West doing more to defend the human rights of this beleaguered minority?
Carnegie Council Announces the Appointment of Six Pacific Fellows | 04/26/16
Carnegie Council is pleased to announce the appointment of six Pacific Fellows based in Japan, Indonesia, and the Philippines. The fellowship is part of Carnegie Council's new Asia Dialogues program, which seeks to advance ethical inquiry around contentions within Asia and the United States.
New Paradigms for Refugee Camps and for Humanitarian Aid Itself | 04/22/16
Kilian Kleinschmidt, Stephanie Sy
Kilian Kleinschmidt describes how he, together with the refugees themselves, transformed the Zaatari refugee camp from what the media called a "hellhole of humanitarian aid" into a lively living space with shops and even fountains. Indeed, the entire aid paradigm needs to be transformed, says Kleinschmidt, and he offers innovative ways to do it.
Fifth Instagram Take-Over: "The Jungle" Migrant Camp, Calais | 04/04/16
For its fifth Instagram take-over by photographers from around the world, Carnegie Council presents photos by Rob Pinney. For the past six months he has focused on the unfolding crisis in "The Jungle"—the migrant encampment outside Calais, France, which has become a temporary dwelling spot for migrants waiting to enter other parts of Europe.
Refugees on Turkey's Borders: Consequences of Chaos in Syria | 03/31/16
Over 4.8 million Syrians have become refugees, mostly in neighboring countries, and this is not the only displacement crisis around the globe, says Kirişci, an expert in Turkish foreign policy and migration studies. This troubling and informative talk raises both practical and ethical issues, not only for Turkey and its neighbors but for the entire world.
"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.
Fourth Instagram Take-Over: Migrants, Greek-Macedonian (FYROM) Border | 03/10/16
For its fourth Instagram take-over by photographers from around the world, Carnegie Council presents Rena Effendi's moving photos of migrants along the Greek-Macedonian (FYROM) border. Effendi grew up in Azerbaijan and living through her country's path to independence during the chaotic '90s has strongly influenced her work.
The Refugee/Migrant Crisis | 03/01/16
Peter Sutherland, David Donoghue
The migrant/refugee crisis is a defining moral issue for our generation, declares Peter Sutherland, UN special representative on international migration. And proximity should not define responsibility. It's a global responsibility.
In Europe's Shadow: Two Cold Wars and a Thirty-Year Journey Through Romania and Beyond | 02/11/16
Robert D. Kaplan
"What is Europe? Where is it going in this current crisis?" The answers are all here, from what Kaplan describes as the redivision of Europe into two Cold War halves over Russia's involvement in Ukraine, to the enduring importance of historical imperial borders, to Europe's urgent need for structural economic reform--and much more.
What Does Singapore Owe its Migrant Workers? | 02/10/16
In Tuas View, an industrial neighborhood in Singapore, migrant workers have little reason to leave their buildings. They live in a 15,000 square foot dormitory, where they enjoy fitness centers, movie theaters, food courts, and even a beer garden. Take a closer look, however, and a darker reality emerges.
International Holocaust Memorial Day, January 27: What We Can Still Learn | 01/26/16
Holocaust survivor Gene Klein: "On Holocaust Memorial Day we remember the suffering, death and destruction of the camps. This year I also ask you to make a human connection to today's refugees. When you see them on your television or in your community, try to walk in their shoes."
Carnegie Council President Joel H. Rosenthal Appointed Dorsett Fellow, Ethics Institute, Dartmouth College | 01/20/16
Carnegie Council for Ethics in International Affairs is proud to announce that its president Joel H. Rosenthal has been appointed Dorsett Fellow 2016 by the Ethics Institute, Dartmouth College.
Children's Rights as Human Rights | 12/16/15
Fundamental state failures--to recognize and act in children’s best interest; to afford them the right to be heard; and to respect, protect, and fulﬁll their other rights--threaten children worldwide. Two new books address these failures.
Table of Contents, Volume 29.4 (Winter 2015) | 12/16/15
This issue includes essays by Alexander Betts on the global refugee regime and Andrej Zwitter on big data and international affairs; a roundtable on global governance, featuring contributions by Thomas Weiss and Rorden Wilkinson, Craig Murphy, Catherine Weaver, Susan Park, and Roland Paris; a feature by James Pattison on the ethics of arming rebels; and review essays by Michael Garcia Bochenek on children's rights and Deen Chatterjee on democracy in the global age.
"Ethics & International Affairs" Winter 2015 Issue | 12/16/15
The issue includes essays by Alexander Betts on the global refugee regime and Andrej Zwitter on big data and international affairs; a roundtable on global governance, featuring contributions by Thomas Weiss and Rorden Wilkinson, Craig Murphy, Catherine Weaver, Susan Park, and Roland Paris; a feature by James Pattison on the ethics of arming rebels; and review essays by Michael Garcia Bochenek on children's rights and Deen Chatterjee on democracy in the global age.
HUMAN RIGHTS DAY 2015 | 12/09/15
2015 may well be remembered as the Year of the Refugee, so naturally, much of our 2015 Human Rights Day collection concerns this ongoing crisis. These resources also include an examination of the human rights "project," a framework for assessing international human rights law, resources on women's rights, and a report on a cultural rights conference.
The State of the European Union: Challenges for the Future | 12/09/15
José Manuel Barroso
Yes, says former EU Commission president José Manuel Barroso, the European Union is facing extraordinary challenges. But the EU also possesses extraordinary resilience and resources. Unlike many, Barroso is very optimistic about its future.
"Do Not Forget Us!" (1978) | 12/08/15
Activist Bayard Rustin reports on meeting Indochinese refugees in Thai camps, who fled their countries in fear of their lives. He exhorts America to open its doors and makes a special appeal to his fellow African-Americans, declaring: "Black people must recognize these people for what they are: brothers and sisters, not enemies and competitors."