Margaret Vu
  • Female
  • Salt Lake City, UT
  • United States
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Job Title
Law Student
Organization
University of Utah, S.J. Quinney College of Law
What are your interests and areas of expertise in international relations?
Aid, Business, Culture, Democracy, Development, Education, Ethics, Gender, Health, Human Rights, Justice, Labor, Migration, Peace, Poverty, Youth
Tell everyone a little about yourself and what you hope to gain from the Global Ethics Network.
I am a second year law student interested in various international human rights issues including infant and maternal mortality, human trafficking, and education. My parents were Vietnamese boat refugees, and I feel very fortunate for the opportunity to participate in this contest and reach across the globe to my contemporaries in Asia to further dialogue and collaborative efforts in international human rights.

Margaret Vu's Blog

Compassion as a Root of Ethics

Posted on May 1, 2013 at 1:05am 0 Comments

I believe the greatest moral challenge facing the world today is how the international community understands and defines “morality.”  Morality and ethics is at the heart of our conduct as human beings.  It lurks behind every decision big or small—whether to share a seat on the bus or whether to even take the bus.  How we as human beings define morality is how we choose to live it. 

The modern world has never been more interconnected than it is in our present state.  Technological…

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Carnegie Council

Carnegie New Leaders Interview: Moving Foreign Policy Forward, with Elmira Bayrasli

In discussion with Brian Mateo, a member of the Carnegie New Leaders program, Elmira Bayrasli discusses her work as CEO of Foreign Policy Interrupted, an organization dedicated to amplifying women's voices in interntionl affairs. Plus, she speaks about the future of foreign policy, including the effect of social media and other technological developments.

Just War, Unjust Soldiers, & American Public Opinion, with Scott D. Sagan

Do soldiers fighting for a "just cause" have more rights than soldiers fighting on the other side? In this interview following up on an "Ethics & International Affairs" article, Stanford's Professor Scott D. Sagan discusses the results of a study he conducted with Dartmouth's Professor Benjamin A. Valentino on how Americans think about this profound question.

The Democratic Debate and Competing Narratives

As the Democratic field of presidential candidates narrows, the contenders are beginning to devote more attention to foreign policy and Senior Fellow Nikolas Gvosdev has some important questions: Would Warren and Sanders stand by with their non-interventionist stances if they make it to the White House? Will climate change become a focus for any of the candidates?

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