What are your interests and areas of expertise in international relations?
Communication, Culture, Democracy, Development, Diplomacy, Education, Environment, Gender, Globalization, Human Rights, Peace, Security, Trade, War
Tell everyone a little about yourself and what you hope to gain from the Global Ethics Network.
My name is Rachel Vullo and I am a senior Political Science and Cultural Studies double major at Villanova University. I have just been accepted as a student ambassador with the Carnegie Council. I am hoping to follow the blog posts and information posted on Global Ethics Network as a means to stay updated on the Council's project. It will help me decide, as a student ambassador, which events I would like to attend and what my real passions are in international relations.
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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.
As the 2018 State of the Union address illustrated and to the great dismay of the "elites," President Trump is truly taking an "America First" approach to foreign policy. In this speech, he framed immigration, conflict with North Korea, and the fight against ISIS in terms of how they have affected invidiual Americans. But, with many citizens uninterested in the intricacies of foreign policy, could this be an effective strategy?
In October 2017, Carnegie Council's Asia Dialogues program led a group of 12 Pacific Delegates from seven countries and a diverse set of professional backgrounds to Indonesia. Amid growing Islamophobia and populism in Europe and the United States, a more complete picture of Islam is crucial, and as the world's largest Muslim nation, Indonesia has the potential to shape the way the world's fastest growing and most contentious religion is perceived worldwide.
No more euphemisms and denials, says Rob Riemen in this frightening and inspiring talk. Call it by its name: fascism. Neither technology, nor economic growth, nor political activism can fix this, he continues. We must create a new counterculture that replaces kitsch and conformism with truth, empathy, beauty, and justice.