#Cyberpeacefare #GEN Blog Improvement/Carnegie Innovation

Thank You Carnegie for supporting my GEN #Cyberpeacefare Blog.

The blog has become incoherent over the years of separate and independent postings.

Might Carnegie consider taking over overall management of the blog and master editing the plethora of postings.  I would continue to actively support the #Cyberpeacefare Experiment.

A simplified/new procedure for becoming a #CyberPeaceCitizen is also required.  The re-tweeting of the lyrics "Let there be peace on earth and let it begin with me" song lyrics is too simplified and is not working that well (part of the problem is no direct procedure/incentive).

Seems to me the dormant Carnegie Innovation site would be a good place to experiment with #cyberpeacefare, with minimal disruption to the Carnegie GEN, if the suggested improvement where shifted there ?

CyberPeaceGadfly

Views: 106

Tags: #Cyberpeacefare, #GEN, Blog, Improvement/Carnegie, Innovation, Site

Comment

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

Join Global Ethics Network

Carnegie Council

A Russian Take on the Kurds and U.S. Foreign Policy

A Russian defense news site declared the United States an "unreliable ally" after the the withdrawal of American troops from Northern Syria. Senior Fellow Nikolas Gvosdev connects this characterization to the need for leaders to connect a specific policy action to a larger, understandable narrative for the American public.

The Struggle for Recognition in International Relations, with Michelle Murray

How can established powers manage the peaceful rise of new great powers? Bard's Michelle Murray offers a new answer to this perennial question, arguing that power transitions are principally social phenomena whereby rising powers struggle to obtain recognition as world powers. How can this framework help us to understand the economic and military rivalry between United States and China?

Gen Z, Climate Change Activism, & Foreign Policy, with Tatiana Serafin

Generation Z makes up over 30 percent of the world's population and this group of people, most under the age of 20, are already having an extraordinary effect on society, culture, and politics. Tatiana Serafin, journalism professor at Marymount Manhattan College, breaks down the power of this generation, focusing on climate change activism. How can they turn their energy into concrete action?

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.