Koh Huey Yee
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  • Singapore
  • Singapore
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Koh Huey Yee's Page

Latest Activity

Koh Huey Yee is now a member of Global Ethics Network
Nov 6, 2017

Profile Information

What are your interests and areas of expertise in international relations?
Business, Education, Globalization, Technology, War
Tell everyone a little about yourself and what you hope to gain from the Global Ethics Network.
Resources!

Comment Wall (1 comment)

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At 6:24am on December 22, 2017, PRECIOUS ROMEO said…

Good Day,

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:( preciousromeo6@gmail.com
) for the full details.

Have a nice day

Thanks God bless

Mrs Precious.

 
 
 

Carnegie Council

Global Ethics Weekly: Migration in the Age of "Zero Tolerance"

Today's discussions about immigrants and refugees are focused on the Trump administration's "zero tolerance" policy on the U.S.-Mexico border and the "migration crisis" in the Mediterranean. Carnegie Council Senior Fellow Kavitha Rajagopalan explores the history of these debates, what it means to be undocumented in Europe versus the United States, and why many still view immigration through the prisms of terrorism and crime.

China's "Opinion Deterrence" with Isaac Stone Fish

"I think it's important to contrast what China is doing with what Russia is doing," says Asia Society's Isaac Stone Fish. "Russia influence operations and Russia influence is much more about sowing chaos, it's about destabilization, it's about making America weaker. China is much more about making China stronger. The United States is a vector and a way for China to become stronger." Elon Musk, Alibaba, and China's internal power structures are also discussed in this wide-ranging talk.

American vs. Chinese Propaganda, with Robert Daly

As China's middle class grows, Hollywood is making films with this audience in mind, says the Wilson Center's Robert Daly, previously a producer for the Chinese version of "Sesame Street." How is this different from filmmaking in the World War II and Cold War eras? And why did the Chinese government have a problem with Cookie Monster and Grover?

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