Esther Omolara Ojeah
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  • Lagos
  • Nigeria
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Esther Omolara Ojeah is now a member of Global Ethics Network
Apr 17

Profile Information

Job Title
Deputy Controller of Prison/Co-Trustee
Nigerian Prisons Service/African Women Corrections Network
What are your interests and areas of expertise in international relations?
Gender, Governance, Justice, Peace, Poverty, Reconciliation, Religion, Security, Youth
Tell everyone a little about yourself and what you hope to gain from the Global Ethics Network.
Esther is Deputy Controller,Human Rights Desk, Nigerian Prisons Service. Served as, seconded, Correctional Adviser, UN Peacekeeping in Chad, United Nations Peacekeeping in Liberia,, Co-trustee, African Women Corrections Network, graduated, Msc conflict Resolution & Peace Studies, PGC, Security Reform, Univ. Of Birmingham, Alumni, USIP/Member USIP Rule of Law Network, Member, World Justice Forum. CO-Facilitated, 2010, Salford University Centre for Prisons Studies, Manchester, UK, Int. Conference on Mothers with abies in Prisons which contributed to UN Interantaional Standard Rule of For Female Offenders-Bangkok Rules-2010.Author of book on Women, Peace and Security in Africa-understanding UNCR1325 Et al

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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?

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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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