Jeremy Nazarian
  • Male
  • Great Neck, NY
  • United States
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  • Xavier Xu
  • Masoud Nazarian
  • Dewi Nurmayani
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Job Title
Student
What are your interests and areas of expertise in international relations?
Business, Conservation, Diplomacy, Energy, Globalization, Human Rights, Innovation, Poverty, Technology
Tell everyone a little about yourself and what you hope to gain from the Global Ethics Network.
I am currently an undergraduate student studying International Business as well as Finance and Mandarin Chinese. Highly ambitious and focus-oriented looking to better the environment around me in the process of bettering myself.

Jeremy Nazarian's Blog

Demonizing the 1.3B Hands Which Feed Us

Posted on December 7, 2012 at 3:30am 0 Comments

The world’s fastest growing country has now become priority number one on the United States’ hit list. In the last few months, we have witnessed a recurring theme with respect to our tricky relationship with China. As the world hegemony, the United States has accused China of being a currency manipulator that has had a direct correlation with our dismal employment figures. Our politicians continuously advocate stricter policies to stop the atrocities that are being played out in the “far”…

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Carnegie Council

America in Decline?

A Pew Research report says that many Americans view the country as being in long-term decline. What implications does this have for U.S. foreign policy objectives?

On World Water Day: Think Globally, Act Ethically

"On this World Water Day (March 22) we urgently need a campaign to disrupt global complacency about protecting the planet's water. We adults, who are in charge of today's policies about water and energy, are doing the same thing to rivers, lakes, and the oceans, as we are doing to the climate: exploiting and extracting as much as we can and as fast as we can without thinking about our children's welfare. What kind of parents have we become?"

Global Ethics Weekly: The Christchurch Attack & Immigration Policies, with Kavitha Rajagopalan

A week after the horrific terrorist attack on two New Zealand mosques, Carnegie Council Senior Fellow Kavitha Rajagopalan discusses immigration policies and xenophobia in Australia and the United States and how they reverberate throughout the world. How should we respond to hateful rhetoric from politicians? What are some ways to make immigration and asylum work more efficiently and ethically?

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