All Blog Posts Tagged 'shame' (3)

Poverty and Shame in Pakistan

Screen shot 2014-07-29 at 10.52.40 AM

Here is another of the videos done by Oxford University faculty Elaine Chase & Robert Walker

They write: "The link between poverty and shame has…

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Added by Diana Skelton on August 6, 2014 at 6:05pm — No Comments

Shaming People Won't Get Them Off Welfare

This is a really excellent article by Oxford's Robert Walker about his research on poverty and shame:

http://www.theguardian.com/commentisfree/2014/jun/29/shaming-people-welfare-work-policy

Added by Diana Skelton on July 2, 2014 at 12:53pm — No Comments

Ethics and War in Homer's Iliad

I gave this talk at the annual Maine Humanities Council Winter Weekend Seminar, at Bowdoin College, earlier this month. I look forward to your thoughts. 

When I was in 9th grade, confronting the Iliad for the first time, I had two questions. First, why is it so important that…

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Added by Joel Rosenthal on March 28, 2012 at 4:07pm — 1 Comment

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Global Ethics Weekly: Human Rights on the Ground, with Sujata Gadkar-Wilcox

Quinnipiac's Sujata Gadkar-Wilcox discusses her work researching the conception of human rights in a community in rural India. She tells the story of Chaya Kakade, a woman who went on a hunger strike after the Indian government proposed a tax on sanitary napkins, and has since built her own production center in Latur. How does Kakade understand human rights? How can Westerners move beyond a legalistic view of the concept?

The Future is Asian, with Parag Khanna

"The rise of China is not the biggest story in the world," says Parag Khanna. "The Asianization of Asia, the return of Asia, the rise of the Asian system, is the biggest story in the world." This new Asian system, where business, technology, globalization, and geopolitics are intertwined, stretches from Japan to Saudi Arabia, from Australia to Russia, and Indonesia to Turkey, linking 5 billion people.

China's Cognitive Warfare, with Rachael Burton

How is China influencing democracies such as Taiwan, Korea, and the United States? "I think there are three areas that you can look at," says Asia security analyst Rachael Burton. "The first is narrative dominance, which I would call a form of cognitive warfare. Beijing has been able to set the terms of debate . . . and once you're asking the questions, then you're able to drive intellectuals or policymakers to a certain answer."

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