Jocelyne Cesari
  • Female
  • Cambridge, MA
  • United States
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Profile Information

Website
http://www.islamopediaonline.org
Job Title
Professor of International Relations
Organization
Johns Hopkins University and Harvard University
What are your interests and areas of expertise in international relations?
Globalization, Human Rights, Religion
Tell everyone a little about yourself and what you hope to gain from the Global Ethics Network.
I am committed to create a more interdisciplinary approach to religion and international affairs.
Such an approach would have not only scholarly but also political influence at a time when most conflicts are shaped (but not caused) by identities and values,

Jocelyne Cesari's Blog

What to remember in Syria from the Iraq sectarian war

Posted on September 11, 2013 at 1:30pm 2 Comments

Last week, in a effort to reassure a skeptical American public,  President Obama declared that a U.S. intervention in Syria, currently in debate in the Congress, would not be the same as the ones in…

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Why the West Fears Islam: Muslims in Liberal Democracies

Posted on July 26, 2013 at 6:03pm 12 Comments

I wanted to share the good news of the release this week of my new book;

Why the West Fears Islam: Muslims in Liberal Democracies, published by Palgrave MacMillan

See:http://us.macmillan.com/whythewestfearsislam/JocelyneCesari

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Carnegie Council

Fight for Liberty, with Max Boot, Philip Bobbitt, Garry Kasparov, & Bret Stephens

We live in a time when liberal democracy is on the defensive, not only in the U.S. but around the world. Yet these speakers, whose roots reflect the political spectrum, are optimistic that having a fresh discussion on moral values and basic principles such as freedom of speech, a free press, and the rule of law can help bring democracy back to health. Don't miss this valuable discussion.

Global Ethics Weekly: Science Fiction, Micro-democracy, & Information, with Malka Older

Malka Older has spent time as an aid worker in Darfur, Indonesia, and Japan, as was discussed in last week's podcast, but she also has another role: science fiction novelist. Her latest book, "State Tectonics," is the third in a series that explores the concepts of "micro-democracy" and a "global information management bureacracy" in the near future. How have separatists from East Timor to Catalonia influenced Older's novels?

Unlocking the Potential of Young Working Women in the Middle East and North Africa

Through the story of Fatima AlRiami, a doctor in Yemen, Mariel Davis of Education for Employment not only illustrates some of the challenges that young women face in entering the workforce in the Middle East and North Africa (MENA), but also highlights the potential of those who do make it into the labor market.

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