Al LeBlanc's Blog Posts Tagged 'responsibility' (2)

#Cyberpeacefare #Common Responsibility #Dwight Eisenhower

"Men of widely divergent views in our country live in peace together because they share certain common aspirations which are more important than their differences. The common responsibility of all Americans is to become effective helpful participants in a way of life that blends and harmonizes the fiercely competitive demands of the Individual and Society."  Dwight Eisenhower

Added by Al LeBlanc on July 16, 2014 at 10:30am — 1 Comment

#Cyberpeacefare #Peace #Morals #EverybodyAnybody/Somebody/Nobody ? #Cybersilence

"The great task of peace is to work morals into it. The only sort of peace that will be real is one in which everybody takes his share of responsibility. World organizations and conferences will be of no value unless there is improvement in the relation of men to men."

Sir Frederick Eggleston

(Peace is UpU&Me/UsAll.  So Few "take share of responsibility". "We are the world - Let's make it better"  cybersilence ?).

Added by Al LeBlanc on May 29, 2014 at 8:14am — 4 Comments

Carnegie Council

The End of the U.S.-Taliban Talks? with Jonathan Cristol

Despite progress over the last year, Donald Trump effectively ended the latest round of U.S.-Taliban negotiations with a tweet earlier this month. Will talks continue in a more understated way? Does this change anything on the ground in Afghanistan? And what is the Taliban doing in Moscow? Jonathan Cristol, author of "The United States and the Taliban before and after 9/11," discusses all this and more.

Candidates, Calculus, and the Iran Crisis

In choosing whether and how to respond to the attack on Saudi Arabian oil refineries, what is the calculus for determining action? Should the United States maintain its status as the guarantor of the Persian Gulf, protecting the security and integrity of the international energy system? What do the 2020 candidates think?

The Narrative IS Changing . . .

The narrative about America's role in the world is changing--and more evidence is accumulating that suggests that no matter how the 2020 presidential and congressional elections turn out, there is no turning the clock back to a pre-2016 status quo.

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