Diana Skelton
  • Female
  • Pierrelaye
  • France
Share on Facebook
Share

Diana Skelton's Friends

  • Brea Bailey
  • Hannah
  • Lily Renn
  • Nyima Keita
  • Caitlin Duffy
  • Joselito Narciso B. Caparino
  • Valentine Olushola Oyedipe
  • Chen Milan
  • Oumie Sissokho
  • Gabriel G. S. Lima de Almeida
  • Anna Kiefer
  • Al LeBlanc
  • Madeleine Lynn

Diana Skelton's Discussions

The live below the line challenge

Started this discussion. Last reply by Valentine Olushola Oyedipe Apr 21, 2015. 3 Replies

What do you think of the live #BelowTheLine challenge? My daughter is going to live with less than $1.50 a day to raise…Continue

Tags: hunger, refugees

 

Diana Skelton's Page

Profile Information

Website
http://togetherindignity.wordpress.com/
Job Title
Deputy Director General
Organization
All Together in Dignity/ATD Fourth World
What are your interests and areas of expertise in international relations?
Aid, Democracy, Development, Governance, Human Rights, Peace, Poverty
Tell everyone a little about yourself and what you hope to gain from the Global Ethics Network.
My work is with people and families living in extreme poverty in many countries. Their experience of solidarity and intelligence in human relations can help all of us to build a more ethical world.

“Why Me?” – When a Bird’s Nest is Broken

In western Europe and North America, social services continue to remove many children from the care of loving, non-abusive parents because of poverty. Again and again, adults who experienced this as children tell us of regrets and frustrations that haunt them. While the goal of social services is to protect these children’s future, they seem to have no understanding of the harm that can be done by breaking families apart. On other continents where public social services cannot afford this approach, it is sometimes imported by international non-profit organizations, some of whose main goal is to find children who can be adopted in other countries.

Read more at:

http://togetherindignity.wordpress.com/2014/04/15/why-me-when-a-birds-nest-is-broken/

Diana Skelton's Photos

Comment Wall (2 comments)

You need to be a member of Global Ethics Network to add comments!

Join Global Ethics Network

At 5:47am on September 20, 2019, Alexandria Guerrero said…
I have something very vital to disclose to you,please kindly  get back to me via my private email:(alexandriaguerrero55@gmail.com) for more  details Thanks 
Alexandria Guerrero
At 5:46am on September 20, 2019, Alexandria Guerrero said…
I have something very vital to disclose to you,please kindly  get back to me via my private email:(alexandriaguerrero55@gmail.com) for more  details Thanks 
Alexandria Guerrero

Diana Skelton's Videos

  • Add Videos
  • View All

Diana Skelton's Blog

Poverty, Powder Kegs, and Stereotypes

Posted on July 29, 2015 at 9:57am 0 Comments

Have you ever heard it said that “poverty is a powder keg”? That image has been used by leaders like Bill Clinton and Desmond Tutu in an attempt to spur society to overcome poverty — a worthy goal. But unfortunately that same image feeds the stereotype of the poor as violent, dangerous, and undeserving of help. In every country, this prejudice leads society to distrust the homeless, beggars, or street children.…



Continue

Advocating for Better Humanitarian Aid

Posted on April 9, 2015 at 11:07am 0 Comments

The United Nations is planning a World Humanitarian Summit (WHS) — scheduled for May 2016 in Istanbul — in order to improve the effectiveness of aid to victims of both armed conflicts and…

Continue

Judgment and Longing to Belong

Posted on February 12, 2015 at 4:16am 0 Comments

I really should have known better.

A few days ago, I was chatting with a French friend of mine. When our conversation turned to the Charlie Hebdo shootings, I began reeling off questions—when she lost her temper with me.

“You’re piling on!”

“But I was only asking questions! There are so many things about France that I don’t understand well…

Continue

When Elephants Fight: Why We Need More Sustainable Community Organizing

Posted on October 15, 2014 at 6:14am 0 Comments

“Why are you wasting time by reaching out to people who can’t be bothered to come to meetings, or who don’t dare open their mouths? You’re bottom-dragging.”

I was shocked when I heard the words “bottom-dragging,” a terribly insulting way to refer to efforts to connect people with one another. The questions, asked of us by the…

Continue
 
 
 

Carnegie Council

In Solidarity

The killing of George Floyd is another tragic moment in the long and painful history of racism in America. We feel the anger that arises from this assault on human decency. We hear the cries for action. The Council stands in solidarity with the millions of citizens who are raising their voices demanding change. Carnegie Council's motto is Ethics matter. We believe Black Lives Matter.

Vox Populi: What Americans Think About Foreign Policy, with Dina Smeltz & Mark Hannah

What do Americans think about the role the United States should be playing in the world? How do they conceive of the different trade-offs between domestic and international affairs, among competing options and sets of interests and values? The Chicago Council on Global Affairs' Dina Smeltz and Eurasia Group Foundation's Mark Hannah share the results of surveys from their organizations in this conversation with Senior Fellow Nikolas Gvosdev.

China's Changing Role in the Pandemic-Driven World, with Amitai Etzioni & Nikolas Gvosdev

How has the pandemic changed U.S-China relations? How has it altered China's relationship with other nations and its geopolitical positioning? George Washington University's Amitai Etzioni and Senior Fellow Nikolas Gvosdev discuss these questions and more as they break down "great power competition" in the era of COVID-19.

SUBSCRIBE TODAY

VIDEOS

SUPPORT US

GEO-GOVERNANCE MATTERS

© 2020   Created by Carnegie Council.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service


The views and opinions expressed in the media, comments, or publications on this website are those of the speakers or authors and do not necessarily reflect or represent the views and opinions held by Carnegie Council.