Ana Polo Alonso
  • Female
  • Barcelona
  • Spain
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Ana Polo Alonso's Friends

  • Joselito Narciso B. Caparino
  • Valentine Olushola Oyedipe
  • Ulku Mazlum
  • Gage DeMont Hansen
  • Elvis Diao
  • Al LeBlanc
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Profile Information

Website
http://anapolo.wordpress.com
Job Title
Speechwriter and Policy Advisor
What are your interests and areas of expertise in international relations?
Business, Cities, Communication, Culture, Democracy, Development, Diplomacy, Economy, Education, Gender, Governance, Human Rights, Innovation, Peace, Poverty, Science
Tell everyone a little about yourself and what you hope to gain from the Global Ethics Network.
Passionate about advancing women's rights and creating opportunities for the future. I hold a BSc in Political Science, and a MA in Public Administration. I also Studied Branding and Communications at NYU, Project Management at Stanford, and Digital Marketing at IE Business School. I have collaborated with international organizations on advocacy strategies and I am about to launch a new international project aimed at improving the way women's rights organizations communicate and outreach.

Ana Polo Alonso's Blog

Iran: now what?

Posted on November 25, 2013 at 6:52pm 1 Comment

The stakes couldn’t be higher and the expectations lower. It was the last chance to broker an agreement –or at least, an initial agreement—with Iran and thus avoid a disaster. But few believed it could be done.

It is true that the clock is ticking very fast. Nobody knows for sure how much time Iran needs to really reach a “breakdown” (the real capacity to have enough enriched uranium to build up a bomb), but estimations oscillate between six months and a year, or even shorter --quite…

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Syria’s most dreadful scenario

Posted on October 23, 2013 at 5:37pm 3 Comments

At the center of Za’atri, in northern Jordan, there’s a bustle of commercial activity. The “Champs-Elysees”, as the main street is known, hosts more than one hundred small street businesses, including rudimentary food shops, barber shops, clothes shops and even a tiny library. Coffee shops are on the rise, and surrounding the “downtown”, as it is called, there are already 12 neighborhoods, and even some soccer fields.

This description could seem certainly alluring if you don’t have in…

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Guinea: the end of the democratic transition?

Posted on October 1, 2013 at 8:00am 2 Comments

With a two years delay, this Saturday more than five million Guineans were finally called to participate in a legislative election that officially certified the completion of the path to democracy –a process that begun in November 2010 with the first transparent and open presidential election in Guinea since its independence from France in 1958.

Yet, do these long overdue elections really mark the final of the transition?

 Technically, yes. Despite flaws –some voting stations…

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At 8:05pm on September 7, 2013, Elvis Diao said…

i have sent you one message, and you can check it freely. my Major is Publice relations, and also pay more attetion to the Area you interested in.

At 3:31am on September 7, 2013, Elvis Diao said…

Hola, Ana Polo Alonso, nice to meet you

 
 
 

Carnegie Council

Global Ethics Weekly: A Blue Wave for Foreign Policy? with Nikolas Gvosdev

Carnegie Council Senior Fellow Nikolas Gvosdev and host Alex Woodson discuss what U.S. foreign policy could look like if Democrats take Congress in November and/or the White House in 2020. What do Bernie Sanders' views on international affairs have in common with "America First"? Is there space for a more centrist policy? And after the 2016 election, is the U.S. still able to effectively promote democracy abroad?

Korea & the "Republic of Samsung" with Geoffrey Cain

Korea expert Geoffrey Cain talks about his forthcoming book, "The Republic of Samsung," which reveals how the Samsung dynasty (father and son) are beyond the law and are treated as cult figures by their employees--rather like the leaders of North Korea. He also discusses the prospects for peace on the Korean peninsula--is Trump helping or hurting?--and the strange and sensational story behind the impeachment of President Park Geun-hye.

Identity: The Demand for Dignity and the Politics of Resentment, with Francis Fukuyama

The rise of global populism is the greatest threat to global democracy, and it's mainly driven not by economics, but by people's demand for public recognition of their identities, says political scientist Francis Fukuyama. "We want other people to affirm our worth, and that has to be a political act." How is this playing out in the U.S., Europe, and Asia? What practical steps can we take to counteract it?

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