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Joge Sotto

Woodside, NY, United States

Ng Poh Ying Vivian

Singapore, Singapore

zana sahatqija

prishtina, Serbia

SONG Jiyoung

Singapore, Singapore

Emily Rosman

Skokie, IL, United States

François Tanguay-Renaud

Toronto, Canada, Canada

sunyung Hong

seoul, Korea, Republic of

Elvis Diao

Shanghai, China

Andreas Rekdal

Brooklyn, NY, United States

Dewi Nurmayani

Möhlin, Switzerland, Switzerland

Jeff Benvenuto

Newark, NJ, United States

Valéria Guimarães L. Silva

Rio de Janeiro, RJ, Brazil

Katsu Mori

Tokyo, Japan

Evan Berry

Washington, DC, United States

Al LeBlanc

Annandale, VA, United States

Joseph Amann

Washington, DC, United States

Ana Maria Trejos-Gulden

Cali, Valle, Colombia

Ivan C. Rebolledo

New York, NY, United States

Angilee Shah

Minneapolis, MN, United States

Rob Bellon

New York, NY, United States

Carnegie Council

Civic Responsibility in the Internet Age, with Michael H. Posner

Historian Ted Widmer and Michael Posner, an NYU Stern professor and former U.S. State Department official, discuss local politics, journalism, and money in elections in the age of ubiquitous Internet connectivity. How can high school students get involved in democracy? What are some ideas to save the media industry? How can--or should--the government regulate the social media giants? Don't miss this wide-ranging talk.

Global Ethics Weekly: Polarization, Media, & the Trump Presidency, with Christian Barry

Christian Barry, professor of philosophy at Australian National University, shares his perspective on the political climate, journalism, and polarization in the United States. What responsibility do citizens and elected officials have in the face of a corrupt administration? How can you speak to people on the other side of charged and emotional issues?

The Crack-Up: The Amritsar Massacre & India's Independence Movement, with Gyan Prakash

Princeton's Gyan Prakash tells the tragic story of the Amritsar Massacre in 1919, in which a British general ordered his soldiers to shoot at thousands of unarmed civilians, and its galvanizing effect on the Indian independence movement. Was this violence an "exceptional" moment in Britain's colonial history? And how did it change Gandhi's thinking in relation to his strategies to resist colonialism?





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