Brandon Nakasato
  • Male
  • Anchorage, AK
  • United States
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Brandon Nakasato's Page

Latest Activity

Brandon Nakasato is now a member of Global Ethics Network
Sep 9

Profile Information

Job Title
Research Analyst
Organization
1981
What are your interests and areas of expertise in international relations?
Democracy, Environment, Ethics, Globalization, Governance, Human Rights, Innovation, Justice, Labor, Peace, Poverty, Reconciliation
Tell everyone a little about yourself and what you hope to gain from the Global Ethics Network.
I have long had an interest in global ethics as a part of efforts to reconcile divided societies and address contemporary issues based on shared values and priorities. I hope to discuss issues and learn from the perspectives of other members of the Network.

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Carnegie Council

The Living Legacy of the First World War

Five Fellows from "The Living Legacy of the First World War" project present their work. Their talks cover the history of war-induced psychological trauma and how it has been dealt with in the U.S. military; the impact of the defense industry's profit motive on U.S. foreign policy; haunting photos of severely facially disfigured soldiers; the legacy of press censorship during WWI; and the humanitarianism of Jane Addams.

Myanmar and the Plight of the Rohingya, with Elliott Prasse-Freeman

The Rohingya are seen as fundamentally 'other,' says Prasse-Freeman. "Hence, even if they have formal citizenship, they wouldn't really be accepted as citizens, as full members of the polity." Could Aung San Suu Kyi have done more to prevent the persecution? How important was the hate speech on Facebook? How can the situation be resolved? Don't miss this informative and troubling conversation.

Global Ethics Weekly: The Right to Science, with Helle Porsdam

The right to benefit from scientific progress was enshrined in the United Nations' 1948 Universal Declaration of Human Rights, explains University of Copenhagen's Professor Helle Porsdam. Unfortunately, many people, including scientists and policymakers, don't know much about it. How was the right to science developed? What are examples? And, with an anti-science administration in the White House today, what are the contentious issues?

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