Miranda Aisha Putri
  • Female
  • Ibaraki, Osaka
  • Japan
Share on Facebook
Share
  • Blog Posts (1)
  • Discussions
  • Events
  • Groups
  • Photos
  • Photo Albums
  • Videos
 

Miranda Aisha Putri's Page

Latest Activity

Miranda Aisha Putri posted a blog post

Beyond the Importance of Democracy

Miranda Aisha PutriUndergraduate StudentCommunity and Regional Policy Studies MajorFaculty of Policy ScienceRitsumeikan University, Osaka, JapanThe simplest way to define a democratic system is a system entirely conducted by considering the voice and aspirations of the people in mind because it is a government system famously explained as a system to, by, and for the people. In other words, democracy is like the idiom a ‘two-way street’: it is an idea that requires effort to gain benefit. In…See More
Dec 6, 2018
Miranda Aisha Putri's blog post was featured

Beyond the Importance of Democracy

Miranda Aisha PutriUndergraduate StudentCommunity and Regional Policy Studies MajorFaculty of Policy ScienceRitsumeikan University, Osaka, JapanThe simplest way to define a democratic system is a system entirely conducted by considering the voice and aspirations of the people in mind because it is a government system famously explained as a system to, by, and for the people. In other words, democracy is like the idiom a ‘two-way street’: it is an idea that requires effort to gain benefit. In…See More
Dec 6, 2018
Miranda Aisha Putri is now a member of Global Ethics Network
Dec 5, 2018

Profile Information

Job Title
Undergraduate Student
Organization
Ritsumeikan University
What are your interests and areas of expertise in international relations?
Cities, Development, Education, Environment, Human Rights, Sustainability, Youth
Tell everyone a little about yourself and what you hope to gain from the Global Ethics Network.
I am currently a second-year international undergraduate student studying policy science, with hopes to focus more on learning how to create and advocate for policies in favour of sustainable urban planning strategies. By joining Global Ethics Network, I hope to not only learn more about what this organization does and gain more information about international relation ethics, but I hope I can also voice my opinions in this platform.

Miranda Aisha Putri's Blog

Beyond the Importance of Democracy

Posted on December 6, 2018 at 3:00am 0 Comments

Miranda Aisha Putri

Undergraduate Student

Community and Regional Policy Studies Major

Faculty of Policy Science

Ritsumeikan University, Osaka, Japan

The simplest…

Continue

Comment Wall

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

Join Global Ethics Network

  • No comments yet!
 
 
 

Carnegie Council

How Change Happens, with Cass Sunstein

How does change happen? How and why do some social movements take off, from the French Revolution to #MeToo? In a book that was 25 years in the making, Cass Sunstein unpacks this puzzle by exploring the interplay of three decisive factors. Don't miss this insightful talk. It may change how you view the world.

Human Rights, Liberalism, & Ordinary Virtues, with Michael Ignatieff

Central European University's President Michael Ignatieff is a human rights scholar, an educator, a former politician, and, as he tells us, the son of a refugee. He discusses what he calls "the ordinary virtues," such as patience and tolerance; the status of human rights today and the dilemmas of migration; the essential critera for true democracy; and the ideal curriculum. His advice to students: Learn to think for yourself.

Ethics and Climate Change: Earth Day 2019

In honor of Earth Day, April 22, 2019, Carnegie Council presents a selection of materials from the past year on the ethical responsibilities and challenges of coping with climate change.

SUBSCRIBE TODAY

VIDEOS

SUPPORT US

GEO-GOVERNANCE MATTERS

© 2019   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.