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Carnegie Council provides an open forum for discussion. Views expressed are not necessarily those of Carnegie Council.

Transcripts have been edited for clarity and grammar.

Please note that as of September 2011, we are posting highlights of event videos on this website, not the full videos. For videos in full from September 2011 onwards, please go to our UStream page.

The Will to Lead: America's Indispensable Role in the Global Fight for Freedom | 09/29/2016 Anders Fogh Rasmussen, Joanne J. Myers "The world is on fire," says Anders Fogh Rasmussen, former secretary general of NATO and former prime minister of Denmark. He goes on to make a strong case for the U.S. to be world policeman to restore international law and order: "I don't see any capable, reliable, and desirable candidate for that function other than the United States."

Jayson Browder on a New Generation of Veteran Leaders | 09/27/2016 Jayson Browder, Alex Woodson U.S. Air Force veteran Jayson Browder discusses his work at Veterans in Global Leadership, which helps veterans become tomorrow's leaders. He also talks about the dishearteningly low percentages of veterans at elite schools and on Capitol Hill, and No One Left Behind, which lobbies for U.S. visas for Iraqi and Afghani interpreters.

Kumi Naidoo on Human Rights and the Impact of Climate Change | 09/27/2016 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 president of Greenpeace 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.

The Pros, Cons, and Ethical Dilemmas of Artificial Intelligence | 09/26/2016 Wendell Wallach, Stephanie Sy From driverless cars to lethal autonomous weapons, artificial intelligence will soon confront societies with new and complex ethical challenges. What's more, by 2034, 47 percent of U.S. jobs, 69 percent of Chinese jobs, and 75 percent of Indian jobs could all be done by machines. How should societies cope and what role should global governance play?

Is Successful Integration Possible? Best Practices from North America and Europe | 09/20/2016 Nisha Agarwal, Oriol Amorós, Parvati Nair, Raül Romeva How can societies help migrants integrate into the schools, work forces, and cultures of their new communities? In a partnership with the Government of Catalonia, this distinguished panel describes concrete ways that communities can cast aside their fears and create, as Secretary Omoros puts it, "a balance between diversity and integration."

Measuring Positive and Negative Peace with the Global Peace Index | 09/21/2016 Steve Killelea If you're running a business you need metrics to succeed, and it's the same with peace, says Steve Killelea, founder of the Global Peace Index. The Index provides empirical ways to measure both "negative peace"--the absence of violence and fear of violence--and "positive peace"-- attitudes, institutions, and structures which create and sustain peace.

U.S. Elections & Brexit: Can Liberalism Survive? | 09/13/2016 Nikolas K. Gvosdev, Stephen M. Walt, Devin T. Stewart Why are liberal values eroding across the world? Will this continue? Realist Stephen Walt says maybe not, if the U.S. can set a good example at home and engage in less military interventions abroad. But although Nikolas Gvosdev of the U.S. Naval War College wants to be hopeful, he strikes a more pessimistic note.

The UN's Peter Sutherland on the Migrant Crisis | 09/14/2016 Peter Sutherland, Joanne J. Myers In the run-up to the UN Summit for Refugees and Migrants, Joanne Myers talks with Peter Sutherland about the challenges of implementing the 1951 Refugee Convention, which states that the obligation to provide for refugees is not simply an obligation for countries in proximity to the refugees. It's a global responsibility that should be shared.

What to Make of Duterte's Philippines | 09/08/2016 John Gershman, Devin T. Stewart John Gershman of NYU discusses with Carnegie Council's Devin Stewart the state of Filipino politics since the election of Rodrigo Duterte and where the country may be headed. Topics covered include the Philippines' anti-drug campaign, extrajudicial killings, climate change vulnerability, and diplomatic relations with China, the U.S., and ASEAN.

Karin Aggestam on Sweden's Feminist Foreign Policy | 09/28/2016 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.

The Conscious Investor | 08/29/2016 Jason T. Baron, Amit Bouri, Julie Fox Gorte, Julia Taylor Kennedy In our last episode on conscious capitalism, we consider socially responsible investing and impact investing. We explore the shareholder's influence in promoting socially and environmentally conscious business practices and supporting small business initiatives that strive to achieve social good in developing markets.

Robert Kaplan on the Underlying Forces that Drive our "Post-Modern" World | 08/30/2016 Robert D. Kaplan, Randall Pinkston "To understand the events of the next 50 years, then, one must understand environmental scarcity, cultural and racial clash, geographic destiny, and the transformation of war." Robert Kaplan wrote these prescient words back in 1994. In this fascinating discussion, he analyses how his predictions are playing out and where we are headed.

Asha Castleberry on the 2016 Election and the Fight Against ISIS | 08/25/2016 Asha Castleberry, Alex Woodson U.S. Army veteran Asha Castleberry discusses veterans' reactions to the 2016 presidential campaign, and also the ongoing U.S. anti-ISIS military campaign, which is preparing to liberate Mosul in Iraq. "This is definitely a big push from the Obama administration before President Obama leaves office--he wants to liberate Mosul."

The Conscious Company | 08/22/2016 Jill Dumain, Grant Garrison, Amy Hall, Michael Hobbes, Andrew Kassoy, Julia Taylor Kennedy Corporate leaders are increasingly aware that businesses can provide a positive (or negative) impact on the environment and community. But how can conscious companies prioritize social benefit while still pursuing profit? In part 2 of our series on conscious capitalism, we hear from Eileen Fisher, Patagonia, and other leading thinkers in the field.

Update from Ukraine | 08/29/2016 Nicolai N. Petro, David C. Speedie Dr. Petro discusses the violence in Crimea, and Ukraine's economic and political stalemate. For long-term stability, Ukraine has to reconcile with Russia, he says. "There's simply no way that Ukraine can prosper with a perpetual enemy on its borders."

The "Living, Breathing Modern Miracle" of ASEAN | 08/23/2016 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."

Living Together in Peace: Religious Diversity in Indonesia | 09/07/2016 Bernard Adeney-Risakotta, Emma Lo "Indonesia is an interesting example of where increasing intensity of religious practices among Muslims and Christians is not the factor that creates conflict and violence. In fact, increasing intensity of religious practice often goes side by side in a society where the communities live in relative harmony and with respect for each other."

The Conscious Consumer | 08/15/2016 Lawrence B. Glickman, Sally Greenberg, Michael Hobbes, Tohnain Emmanuel Njong, Stephanie Wilson, Julia Taylor Kennedy Part one of this three-part series on conscious capitalism examines the role of the conscious consumer. In this episode, hear the story of a victim of capitalism at its worst--and how one shopper is helping him tell his story. We also explore if and how consumers can use purchasing power to influence corporations' behavior.

The Philippines, the South China Sea, and the Many Sides of President Duterte | 09/20/2016 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.

What the Realities in China Mean for U.S. Policy | 08/19/2016 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.

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