Md. Sazzadul Islam Prottasha
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  • Dhaka
  • Bangladesh
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Md. Sazzadul Islam Prottasha posted a photo

Surviving to Climate Change

This photo was taken on a land which once used to be very fertile but now it's all cracked up and has become non fertile.This shows how a plant is combating to climate change.Md. Sazzadul IslamBangladesh University of ProfessionalsBangladesh
Nov 16, 2017
Md. Sazzadul Islam Prottasha's photo was featured

Surviving to Climate Change

This photo was taken on a land which once used to be very fertile but now it's all cracked up and has become non fertile.This shows how a plant is combating to climate change.Md. Sazzadul IslamBangladesh University of ProfessionalsBangladesh
Nov 16, 2017

Profile Information

What are your interests and areas of expertise in international relations?
Education, Environment, Human Rights, Peace, Science, Technology
Tell everyone a little about yourself and what you hope to gain from the Global Ethics Network.
I am a simple person. Nothing special about me.

I love peace. I dream of a beautiful world. I would be more than happy if I could learn anything from Global Ethics Network & apply it in my daily life.

Md. Sazzadul Islam Prottasha's Photos

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Carnegie Council

Global Ethics Weekly: A "Peace Regime" on the Korean Peninsula?

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.

Asia's "Opinion Wars" with Historian Alexis Dudden

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?

Politics and Cartography: The Power of Deception through Distortion

"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."

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