What are your interests and areas of expertise in international relations?
Diplomacy, Governance, Peace, Security, War
Tell everyone a little about yourself and what you hope to gain from the Global Ethics Network.
I'm currently a congressional staffer working for a Member of Congress that is in the House Foreign Affairs Committee (HFAC); subcommittee on Middle East and North Africa (MENA), as well as Homeland Security Committee. My aspiration is to one day work for the National Security Council in the White House, or be Assistant Secretary of State in the European and Eurasian Affairs bureau.
I hope to gain from GEN the network needed to attain my goals. I also hope to provide my experience to those who may have similar goals. This would be a great forum to have discussions on foreign policy, ethics in international relations and discussions on careers in the fields related.
Comment Wall (1 comment)
You need to be a member of Global Ethics Network to add comments!
How is everything with you, I picked interest on you after going through your short profile and deemed it necessary to write you immediately. I have something very vital to disclose to you, but I found it difficult to express myself here, since it's a public site.Could you please get back to me on:( firstname.lastname@example.org ) for the full details.
In this new podcast series, we'll be connecting current events to Carnegie Council resources through conversations with our Senior Fellows. This week, Devin Stewart discusses how his essay defending the Singapore Summit holds up a month later. Plus, he and host Alex Woodson speak about Mike Pompeo's strange and unproductive trip to Pyongyang, what a "peace regime" could look like, and the prospects for a unified Korean Peninsula.
As part of our new Information Warfare podcast series, University of Connecticut historian Alexis Dudden looks at the propaganda efforts coming out of Northeast Asia, with a focus on China's Confucius Institutes at American universities. Is China trying to spread its communist ideology through these centers or just teach its language to college students? Are the U.S. and Japan "guilty" of similar efforts?
"Cartography is a powerful instrument of national policy, one that governments can use to influence peoples' beliefs and affect international affairs. With the simple stroke of a pen—or click of a mouse—the entire meaning of a map can change. These political distortions are far more worrisome than unavoidable geographic distortions, in that cartographers have introduced deception into the process for political purposes."