Venny Thembi Dlamini
  • Female
  • Johannesburg
  • South Africa
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Venny Thembi Dlamini's Page

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Venny Thembi Dlamini is now a member of Global Ethics Network
Sep 21

Profile Information

Job Title
Legal intern
Organization
Baker & Mackenzie
What are your interests and areas of expertise in international relations?
Education, Globalization, Human Rights, Innovation, Peace, Reconciliation, Trade, Youth
Tell everyone a little about yourself and what you hope to gain from the Global Ethics Network.
My name is Venny Dlamini,a 23 years old South African lady who is currently serving as a legal intern.My life's motto is “Our lives begin to end the day we become silent about things that matter.”l am a humanitarian and one day,l seek to serve as the UN general secretary because i believe that my task on earth is greater than what i can imagine.

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Carnegie Council

Slowing the Proliferation of Major Conventional Weapons with Jonathan D. Caverley

The news is full of discussions on how to prevent further nuclear proliferation. But you can't understand a conflict like Syria without talking about major conventional weapons, such as artillery, missile defense, and aircraft, says military strategist Jonathan Caverley. Since the U.S. is by far the world's largest producer of such weapons, Caverley proposes that it creates a cartel, similar to OPEC, to slow down sales.

Global Ethics Forum Preview: Russian Media from Soviet Times to Putin, with Jonathan Sanders

Next time on Global Ethics Forum, Stony Brook professor Jonathan Sanders discusses the media and propaganda in Russia, from Soviet times to Putin. In this excerpt, Sanders, former CBS News Moscow correspondent, describes to journalist Randall Pinkston the surprising state of Russian media in 2017.

Fractured Continent: Europe's Crises and the Fate of the West, with William Drozdiak

In some ways Europe is more fragmented than at any time in the last three decades, says Drozdiak. There's a north/south split between wealthy creditor nations and deeply indebted ones; an east/west divide, as Poland and Hungary revert to nationalism; pressures of regional separatism; Brexit; and the migrant crisis. Then there's Trump, who sees Europe as a burden and economic rival. 2018 could be a pivotal year. What will happen?

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