MayThaw Hnin
  • Female
  • Mawlamyine , Mon State
  • Myanmar
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Profile Information

Job Title
Civil engineer
Organization
MDG construction group
What are your interests and areas of expertise in international relations?
Development, Innovation, Peace
Tell everyone a little about yourself and what you hope to gain from the Global Ethics Network.
HELLO
I am MayThaw Hnin, a graduate in civil engineering. I am interested in rural development.

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MayThaw Hnin's Blog

Is nationalism an asset or hindrance in today’s globalized world?(What will happen if a nation lacks nationalism?)

Posted on December 30, 2016 at 12:30pm 0 Comments

Due to the immense progress in technological aspect, it is irrefutable that our world has become globalized since the last decades. Without a doubt, this increasing globalization makes diverse countries as a whole by exchanging their cultures, literature and business. Despite this, some people believe only their country is the best and look down to others due to the over influence of nationalism. As a result, there is a controversial issue of whether nationalism is beneficial or detrimental to… Continue
 
 
 

Carnegie Council

Reasons for Hope: Earth Day 2018

"You can rest in despair or you can ask: "How can we harness our ingenuity and creativity and ability to cooperate in recognizing that we need to live more sustainably?" We need to be as creative about sustainability as we have been about exploitation." In that spirit here's a selection of Carnegie Council resources from the past year, in honor of Earth Day 2018.

American Engagement: Dialogue at Quail Ridge

A dialogue at Quail Ridge Country Club in Boynton Beach, Florida leads to questions about the efficacy of U.S. foreign policy, gender balance in international decision-making, and the connection between national service and involvement and interest in national affairs.

The Living Legacy of WWI: The Politics & Medicine of Treating Post-Traumatic Stress, with Tanisha Fazal

Although it has been written about for centuries, post-traumatic stress was not officially recognized as a medical condition until the 1980s. However World War I "was really a turning point in terms of acknowledging and starting to identify and treat what we call today post-traumatic stress," says Tanisha Fazal of the University of Minnesota, whose project on treating PTS will make the connection between World War I and current times.

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