Shannon Li
  • Brooklyn, NY
  • United States
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What are your interests and areas of expertise in international relations?
Agriculture, Conservation, Education, Environment, Food, Health, Human Rights, Innovation
Tell everyone a little about yourself and what you hope to gain from the Global Ethics Network.
I am a huge support for the better of society. I hope that in the future we are able to resolve all of the situation the world and specifically people are facing today

Shannon Li's Blog

Imagining A Better Future- World Hunger

Posted on December 9, 2014 at 2:28pm 0 Comments

Shannon Li

Baruch College Campus High School

Highschool, 9th grade

What would you like to see happen during this century to make the world a better place?

World Hunger Ends Now

World Hunger has increased over the past year into a potentially deadly condition. Hunger affects more than 925 million people in the world and surprisingly it doesn’t have to do…

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Carnegie Council

Ill Winds: Saving Democracy from Russian Rage, Chinese Ambition, and American Complacency, with Larry Diamond

Larry Diamond's core argument is stark: the defense and advancement of democratic ideals relies on U.S. global leadership. If the U.S. does not reclaim its traditional place as the keystone of democracy, today's authoritarian trend could become a tsunami that could provide an opening for Vladimir Putin, Xi Jinping, and their admirers to turn the 21st century into a dark time of surging authoritarianism.

Global Ethics Weekly: Foreign Policy & the 2020 Democratic Candidates, with Nikolas Gvosdev

Will Joe Biden's "restorationist" foreign policy resonate with voters? What would a "progressive" approach to international relations look like for Elizabeth Warren or Bernie Sanders? What role will foreign policy play in the 2020 Election? Senior Fellow Nikolas Gvosdev looks at these questions and more as he and host Alex Woodson discuss a crowded 2020 Democratic primary field.

The Crack-Up: A Hundred Years of Student Protests in China, with Jeffrey Wasserstrom

In the latest "Crack-Up" podcast, China expert Jeffrey Wasserstrom discusses the rich history of Chinese student protests. From the May Fourth movement in 1919 to Tiananmen Square in 1989 to today's mass demonstrations in Hong Kong, what are the threads that tie these moments together? Don't miss this fascinating talk, which also touches on Woodrow Wilson, the Russian Revolution, and a young Mao Zedong.

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