All Blog Posts Tagged 'photo' (6)

Winners of Carnegie Council's 2017 International Student Photo Contest on Climate Change

Carnegie Council is delighted to announce the winners of its fifth annual International Student Photography Contest. The topic was Climate Change. We asked for photos that show examples of climate change OR examples of combating or adapting to climate change.

We were pleased to see a wide range of…

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Added by Carnegie Council on January 18, 2018 at 5:18pm — 8 Comments

Calling Teachers and Students: Essay and Photo Contests, Deadline December 31, 2017

Carnegie Council for Ethics in International Affairs is pleased to announce its two annual international contests: an essay contest for teachers and students on the world's greatest ethical challenge, and a photo contest for students on climate change.

Whether you choose to express yourself in words or in photos, we're looking for thoughtfulness and originality.

The deadline for both contests is December 31,…

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Added by Carnegie Council on November 13, 2017 at 2:00pm — No Comments

  Photographer Eva Fidjeland - one of several artists to show their work at the AthensArt's Annual Arts Festival at Hardeko in Bispgården, Jämtland, Sweden Posted by Susanna at   8:23 PM, Apr 19, 2…

Photographer Eva Fidjeland - one of several artists to show their work at the AthensArt's Annual Arts Festival at Hardeko in Bispgården, Jämtland, Sweden

Posted by Susanna at   8:23 PM, Apr…

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Added by Eva Fidjeland on April 23, 2014 at 12:59pm — No Comments

Eva Fidjeland´s Innovative Style of Digital Art





Eva Fidjeland´s  Innovative Style of Digital Art



by Dominic Richardson, writer/editor at Art Bracket LLC…

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Added by Eva Fidjeland on February 25, 2014 at 10:09am — 1 Comment

International Student Photo Contest Entry

Living with differences involves respect for one's rights, whatever his economic standing in life, his outlook and gender preference, his race, color or nationality.

Men can be women as well. Here we show a celebration of men and women dressed with their red shirts and outfits, color which symbolizes energy, war, danger, strength, power, determination as well as…

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Added by Joselito Narciso B. Caparino on October 5, 2013 at 6:26am — No Comments

Behind the Lens: Natural Curiosity

While in Kenya, I was able to play with local school children.  They took my camera (I gave it willingly) and snapped some amazing shots.

It's true that yes, there are obvious cultural differences between children in Kenya and children in the US and much of the Western world.  But it's also true that what makes a child a child isn't the differences we've built…

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Added by Christina Ong on September 6, 2013 at 3:46pm — No Comments

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Carnegie Council

The Power of Tribalism, with Amy Chua & Walter Russell Mead

"In our foreign policy, for at least half a century, we have been spectacularly blind to the power of tribal politics," says Amy Chua, author of "Political Tribes: Group Instinct and the Fate of Nations." What does this mean in 2019? How can Americans move past tribalism? Don't miss this conversation with Chua and Bard College's Walter Russell Mead, moderated by Bard's Roger Berkowitz.

Climate Change, Intergenerational Ethics, & Political Responsibility, with Stephen Gardiner

University of Washington's Professor Stephen Gardiner discusses the ethics of climate change from intergenerational, political, and personal perspectives. Should individuals feel bad for using plastic straws or eating meat? What should the UN and its member states do? And how can older generations make up for "a massive failure in leadership" that has led, in part, to the current crisis?

C2G Update: Nature-based Solutions, the UN, & the IPCC Reports, with Janos Pasztor

Janos Pasztor, executive director of the Carnegie Climate Governance Initiative (C2G), gives an update on his team's work after a busy week in New York. In the wake of troubling IPCC reports on climate change's effect on the oceans and land use, what more can the UN do? What are the challenges of nature-based solutions? And how should we handle climate change fatigue, individually and on a societal level?

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