Jeff Benvenuto
  • Male
  • Newark, NJ
  • United States
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Job Title
Adjunct Instructor and Program Leader
Organization
Rutgers-Newark University and the Center for the Study of Genocide, Conflict Resolution, and Human Rights
What are your interests and areas of expertise in international relations?
Environment, Human Rights, War
Tell everyone a little about yourself and what you hope to gain from the Global Ethics Network.
I am a PhD student in Global Affairs, and my area of primary research concerns colonial genocides in Indigenous North America. I also have a secondary research interest in global environmental problems. Generally speaking, I am very concerned about the fate of planetary life in the 21st century, and I am convinced that we all need to raise awareness of global values and norms, while also remaining sensitive to local interests, needs, and particularities. In order to promote ethical actions in the communities to which I belong, it is important for me foster dialogue with like-minded colleagues from around the world.

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Carnegie Council

The Individual & the Collective, Politics, & the UN, with Jean-Marie Guéhenno

Carnegie Council Senior Fellow Jean-Marie Guéhenno, former head of United Nations peacekeeping operations, discusses the tensions between the individual and the collective in a world filled with political tension, pervasive surveillance, and fear of risk. What is the role of the UN in this environment? How can we avoid the violent upheavals that marked other transitional phases in humanity?

A Russian Take on the Kurds and U.S. Foreign Policy

A Russian defense news site declared the United States an "unreliable ally" after the the withdrawal of American troops from Northern Syria. Senior Fellow Nikolas Gvosdev connects this characterization to the need for leaders to connect a specific policy action to a larger, understandable narrative for the American public.

The Struggle for Recognition in International Relations, with Michelle Murray

How can established powers manage the peaceful rise of new great powers? Bard's Michelle Murray offers a new answer to this perennial question, arguing that power transitions are principally social phenomena whereby rising powers struggle to obtain recognition as world powers. How can this framework help us to understand the economic and military rivalry between United States and China?

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