Manchester was one of eight cities selected nationwide to hold a regional diplomacy summit by the U.S. State Department and Global Ties U.S., in honor of the 75thanniversary of the country’s premiere professional development exchange program. The summit is designed to engage globally-minded people from all walks of life to explore the innovations and impacts that stem from international relationships.
On Thursday, August 27 from 9 AM to 4 PM, the World Affairs Council of NH and WorldBoston will hold a day-long conference fostering connections and growth in the international exchange community. Throughout the day, workshops, lunch, and concurrent sessions will focus on topics such as forming strategic partnerships, New England's role in the global economy, youth exchanges, and being an active citizen diplomat. Also, don't miss the screening of a new documentary which illuminates the impact of exchange programs.
During the evening, from 5 to 8 PM, a closing keynote dinner will highlight the business community’s unique contributions to diplomacy, with local and national business leaders increasingly playing an integral role in enhancing our country’s image abroad and expanding our international relationships. Seth Goldman, CEO of Honest Tea, will share his story about starting a socially responsible, mission-driven business in a profit-driven world.
“Mission in a Bottle: Doing Business Differently & Changing the World”
Seth Goldman is Co-Founder & TeaEO of Honest Tea, the company he created in 1998 with Professor Barry Nalebuff of the Yale School of Management. Today, Honest Tea is the nation’s top selling organic bottled tea, specializing in beverages that are organic, Fair Trade Certified™, and Just A Tad Sweet®. In March 2011, Honest Tea was acquired by The Coca-Cola Company, becoming thefirst organic and Fair Trade brand in the world's largest beverage distribution system. The transaction has helped deepen the reach and impact of Honest Tea’s mission -- Honest beverages are now carried in more than 100,000 outlets throughout the country. Seth continues to lead the enterprise out of Honest Tea’s headquarters in Bethesda, Maryland.
See full agenda below; More information: www.wacnh.org
WATCH A VIDEO INVITE FROM WACNH
THURSDAY, AUGUST 27
Radisson Hotel, 700 Elm Street, Manchester
Cost: $20 for conference (includes lunch); or $60 for conference and keynote dinner & reception
9 AM-Registration & Coffee; Exhibit Hall open
9:30 AM-11:45 AM
Plenary A: Diplomacy Simulation for Students, presented by US Diplomacy Center
B: Strategic Partnerships Session, presented by Global Ties U.S.
12 PM - 1:30 PM
Luncheon featuring Robin Lerner, Deputy Assistant Security of the Bureau of Educational & Cultural Affairs, U.S. State Department
1:30 PM- 2:45 PM
Plenary A:Diplomacy at Home: New England's Role in the International Business Community
B:Exploring the Effects of Citizen Diplomacy
3- 4:15 PM
Plenary A:Combating Conflict Through Youth Exchanges
B:Citizen Diplomacy: Sharing Culture, Changing Lives
5 PM- 6 PM
6 PM- 8 PM
Keynote dinner celebrating the business community's contributions to diplomacy with Seth Goldman, CEO of Honest Tea
For visitors to NH:
Hotel: Radisson Hotel (located in the heart of downtown Manchester); Rate: $92/night; to reserve your room, go online here and click "more search options," enter code WORLDA or call 1-800-333-3333.
**HOTEL BLOCK DEADLINE: August 5th**
Local airports: Manchester Boston Regional Airport (MHT) is 10 minutes from downtown (with complimentary 24/hour shuttle for hotel guests); Boston International Airport (BOS) is approximately 1 hour from Manchester
Local attractions; downtown Manchester map and guide
Board Secretary Joan Reische (L) and Board President Kathryn Muirhead (R) were recognized for their years of service to the council.
At our Annual Meeting, held on June 15 at our office in the Ford House, we reflected on the World Affairs Council of New Hampshire's 60th year. We worked harder than ever to expand our critical work across the state by holding numerous events, developing new education programs, and hosting 303 international visitors for professional development. At the meeting, we also took time to recognize two board members who have greatly contributed to the success of the council in recent years. Kathryn Muirhead was presented with a honorary gavel to thank her for her six years of service as the WACNH Board President. Her term will end in September, when we will welcome Steven A. Solomon as the new President. Board Secretary Joan Reische was given the President's Award in recognition of her service to the Council.
We also welcomed a group of International Visitors from all over Europe to our meeting, which was followed a BBQ and potluck. Despite the rainy weather, all managed to have a wonderful time! Thanks to all members and friends who came out to celebrate yet another successful year!All members should have received a copy of the 2014 Annual Report in their mailboxes. If not, please contact our office (firstname.lastname@example.org or 603.314.7970). One correction to the report: Dan Scanlon, of Colliers International, should have been listed as a member.
You’re invited to the Global Ties U.S. New England Diplomacy Summit!
Registration now open!
**REGISTRATION OPEN!** QUESTIONS? EMAIL OR CALL WACNH!
Contact: Anna Berry
Executive Director, World Affairs Council of NH
603.314.7970 or email@example.com
(David Rothkopf will have press availability on Wednesday, May 20 and check-in for media covering the 6 PM program begins at 5 PM)
May 13, 2015
NATIONAL SECURITY & FOREIGN POLICY EXPERT DAVID ROTHKOPF HEADLINES ANNUAL GLOBAL FORUM: WEDNESDAY, MAY 20, SNHU
World Affairs Council of New Hampshire’s 2015 Global Forum Covers “National Insecurity: American Leadership in an Age of Fear”
MANCHESTER- The World Affairs Council of New Hampshire will hold the 2015 Global Forum on Wednesday, May 20 with keynote speaker David Rothkopf, CEO & Editor of the FP Group, publisher of Foreign Policy magazine.
The annual fundraiser is the only forum preparing the Granite State for a global future, addressing America’s role in the world through non-partisan, civil dialogue on critical global challenges and national experts on foreign policy. This year’s program will also honor the 2015 Academic WorldQuest state champion team from Souhegan High School.
Rothkopf is the author of National Insecurity: American Leadership in an Age of Fear and Power, Inc.: The Epic Rivalry Between Big Business and Government and the Reckoning that Lies Ahead, among other books.
He is President and CEO of Garten Rothkopf, an international advisory firm specializing in emerging markets investing and risk-management related services. Previously, Rothkopf was founder, chairman, and CEO of Intellibridge, a firm offering open-source intelligence and advisory services on international issues, after serving for two years as managing director of Kissinger Associates.
Rothkopf served as Deputy Undersecretary of Commerce for international trade policy in the administration of President Bill Clinton. In this capacity, he played a central role in developing and directing the administration’s groundbreaking Big Emerging Markets Initiative.
The World Affairs Council of New Hampshire is a non-profit, non-partisan organization fostering learning, discussion and citizen involvement in world affairs since 1954. The Council is preparing the Granite State for a global future by creating and sustaining international connections that enhance our state's cultural, economic and civic life; building global knowledge and understanding through educational programs for communities and schools on foreign policy; and furthering the development of international leaders in partnership with the U.S. State Department.
2015 Global Forum
Wednesday, May 20 at 5 PM
Dining Center Banquet Hall, Southern New Hampshire University
2500 N. River Road, Manchester NH 03106
Tickets: $50/World Affairs Council members; $60/Not-yet-members
Purchase at www.wacnh.org or call 603.314.7970
More info: http://wacnh.org/event-1837508
ABOUT DAVID ROTHKOPF & "NATIONAL INSECURITY":
"An inside look at how foreign policy was made under the two presidents since 9/11...the real star of the book, the ubershaper of everything, is this "age of fear" that so warped our institutions and policy priorities. Will it ever go away or will bin Laden be forever the gift that keeps on giving?" —Thomas L. Friedman, The New York Times
“Many books have been written about America’s response to the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks; few are as insightful, as compelling or as useful as National Insecurity.” –Washington Post
"NATIONAL INSECURITY… could lay claim to being the definitive book on how 9/11 affected US foreign policy.." —Edward Luce, Financial Times
DAVID ROTHKOPF is CEO and editor of Foreign Policy magazine. He recently authored National Insecurity: American Leadership in an Age of Fear. The book is the gripping story of a superpower in crisis, seeking to adapt to a rapidly changing world, sometimes showing inspiring resilience but often undone by the human flaws of those at the top, the mismanagement of its own system, the temptation to concentrate too much power within the hands of too few in the White House itself, and an unwillingness to draw the right lessons from the recent past.
His previous book, Power, Inc.: The Epic Rivalry Between Big Business and Government and the Reckoning that Lies Ahead, traces the changing relationship between public and private power and looks at the implications of the rise of great private actors and the weakening of many states.
Rothkopf is president and CEO of Garten Rothkopf, an international advisory firm specializing in emerging-markets investing and risk-management-related services. Previously, Rothkopf was founder, chairman, and CEO of Intellibridge, a firm offering open-source intelligence and advisory services on international issues, after serving for two years as managing director of Kissinger Associates.
Rothkopf served as Deputy Undersecretary of Commerce for international trade policy in the Clinton administration. In this capacity, he played a central role in developing and directing the administration’s groundbreaking Big Emerging Markets Initiative. Rothkopf came to the government after founding and serving as chairman and CEO of International Media Partners, where he was editor and publisher of the CEO Magazine and Emerging Markets newspaper as well as chairman of the CEO Institute. He currently serves as chairman of the National Strategic Investment Dialogue and as a member of the advisory boards of the U.S. Institute of Peace and the Johns Hopkins/Bloomberg School of Public Health.
A prolific writer, Rothkopf is the author of more than 150 articles on international themes for publications including the New York Times, the Washington Post, the Financial Times, and Foreign Affairs. In addition to National Insecurity and Power, Inc., his most recent books include Superclass: The Global Power Elite and the World They Are Making (Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2008) and Running the World: The Inside Story of the National Security Council and the Architects of American Power (Public Affairs, 2005).
For immediate release 04.01.2015
World Affairs at the Library
U.S. Foreign Policy / U.S. – Cuba Relations
Portsmouth Public Library
In conjunction with the World Affairs Council of New Hampshire, this spring the Portsmouth Public Library will be hosting several speakers on global issues. In April, we’re so pleased to welcome Colonel Lawrence Wilkerson and National Security Archive analyst Peter Kornbluh. We hope you’ll join us for a closer look at world affairs, and stay tuned for future lectures in this series!
U.S. Foreign Policy with Colonel Lawrence Wilkerson
Thursday April 16 | 6:30 pm
Colonel Lawrence Wilkerson, a retired United States Army Colonel and former chief of staff to United States Secretary of State Colin Powell, is a regular expert commentator on television news talk shows providing analysis and opinion. Wilkerson offers honest criticism of the foreign policy decisions of current and past administrations—particularly related to the planning and execution of the Iraq War and the global politics before and after. He has spoken on U.S. positions on militarism, torture, and race.
Before serving at the State Department, Wilkerson served 31 years in the U.S. Army. He is Distinguished Visiting Professor of Government and Public Policy at College of William & Mary and Professorial Lecturer on National Security Affairs at George Washington University Honors Program. He is currently working on a book about the first George W. Bush administration.
U.S. – Cuba Relations with Peter Kornbluh
Tuesday April 21 | 7 pm
As a Senior Analyst, Peter Kornbluh has worked at the National Security Archive since April 1986. He currently directs the Archive's Cuba and Chile Documentation Projects. He was co-director of the Iran-contra documentation project and director of the Archive's project on U.S. policy toward Nicaragua. From 1990-1999, he taught at Columbia University, as an adjunct assistant professor of international and public affairs.
His most recent book is Back Channel to Cuba: The Hidden History of Negotiations between Washington and Havana (UNC Press, 2014). He is the author/editor/co-editor of a number of Archive books: the Archive's first two documents readers: The Cuban Missile Crisis, 1962 and The Iran-Contra Scandal: The Declassified History, both published by the New Press, and Bay of Pigs
Declassified: The Secret CIA Report on the Invasion of Cuba (The New Press, 1998). On the 30th anniversary of the Chilean military coup in September 2003 he published The Pinochet File: A Declassified Dossier on Atrocity and Accountability, which the Los Angeles Times selected as a "best book" of the year. The Pinochet File has been translated into Spanish and published in Barcelona as Pinochet: Los Archivos Secretos. A smaller book on the United States and the overthrow of the government of Salvador Allende has been published in Chile under the title: Los EEUU y el Derrocamiento de Allende.
His articles have been published in Foreign Policy, The New York Review of Books, the New Yorker, The New York Times, The Washington Post, Los Angeles Times, and many other journals and newspapers. He has appeared on national television and radio broadcasts, among them "60 Minutes," "The Charlie Rose show," "Nightline," CNN, All Things Considered, and "FreshAir" with Terri Gross. He has also worked on, and appeared in, numerous documentary films, including the Oscar winning "Panama Deception," the History Channel's "Bay of Pigs Declassified," and "The Trials of Henry Kissinger." In November 2003, he served as producing consultant on the Discovery Times documentary, "Kennedy and Castro: The Secret History," which was based on his article in Cigar Aficionado, "Kennedy and Castro: The Secret Quest for Accommodation." He is currently a weekly columnist for the Chilean newspaper, Diario Siete.
Contact: Steven K. Butzel, Library Director
firstname.lastname@example.org | 603 766 1710
INAUGURAL THINK GLOBAL CONFERENCE CONNECTS 75 STUDENTS, TEACHERS & PARENTS WITH THE WORLD
Congratulations to Souhegan High School, winner of the 2015 New Hampshire Academic World Quest Competition!
Souhegan High School champions
The World Affairs Council of New Hampshire held its first-ever Think Global Conference & Academic WorldQuest Competition for local high school students on Saturday, March 7 at SNHU. Nearly 50 students engaged in learning and discussion on international issues and opportunities such as studying and volunteering abroad, cultural do's and taboos around the world and also perspectives from visiting international students. Keynote speaker Dr. Janet Breslin Smith shared her family's experiences living and working abroad with the military, government and private business as well as inspiration for the next generation to think globally. The conference was available free to all New Hampshire students thanks to grant funding from the Bean and Mayer Foundations and support from Southern New Hampshire University.
Emcee extraordinaire Bruce Berk, of The Derryfield School, reads a question during the competition.
8 teams competed in the state's first Academic WorldQuest competition, a competition testing students' knowledge of world affairs, and Souhegan High School took home the title! The team will represent our state at the national competition next month in Washington, D.C., held by the World Affairs Councils of America. Oyster River High School placed second and Derryfield School's team of juniors took third. Other competing schools included Making Community Connections Charter School, Pinkerton Academy and Sanborn Regional High School.
Thank you to everyone who made the first annual conference a huge success: volunteers, speakers, team coaches, Council staff and especially our sponsors!
Kathryn & Jim Muirhead; Gibson's Bookstore; The Space Center
Wednesday, February 25, 2015
Opinion and analysis of developments in Europe, Africa, the Middle East, and Asia. Plus, views on the evolving geopolitical landscape.
Greece - Extending Uncertainty (and Misery)
"Syriza's Miscalculation," Simeon Djankov - Peterson Institute for International Economics, February 18, 2015
"Greek Surrender: When All Hope is Gone," C. J. Polychroniou - Al Jazeera, February 23, 2015
"The Grexit Dilemma: What Would Happen if Greece Leaves the Eurozone?" Spiegel Staff - Spiegel Online International, February 20, 2015
"Keeping Greece in the Euro is About Far More Than Money," Marc Chandler - Financial Times, February 18, 2015
"Three EU Dreams That Have Turned Into Nightmares," Christopher Booker - The Telegraph, February 21, 2015
"It's Time to Kick Germany Out of the Eurozone," Patrick Chovanec - Foreign Policy, February 20, 2015
Angela Merkel - Iron Lady 2.0
"Who Made Germany Europe's Boss?" Clive Crook - BloombergView, Feburary 22, 2015
"In Merkel We Trust?" Anne Applebaum - Slate, February 20, 2015
"Germany's Real Role in the Ukraine Crisis," Elizabeth Pond and Hans Kundnani - Foreign Affairs, March/April 2015
"How to Arm Ukraine Without Starting World War Three," Steven Pifer - Reuters, February 18, 2015
"Georgia Wary of Moscow Deals with South Ossetia and Abkhazia," Kathrin Hille - Financial Times, February 18, 2015
"Somalia on the Mediterranean," Christopher S. Chivvis - Foreign Policy, February 18, 2015
ISIS - What Does It Want and How Pervasive a Threat is It?
"What ISIS Really Wants," Graeme Wood - The Atlantic, March 2015
"Islamic State's Global Ambitions," Jessica Lewis McFate and Harleen Gambhir - The Wall Street Journal, February 22, 2015
"ISIL is a Nuisance, Not a Global Strategic Threat," Tony Karon - The National, February 22, 2015
Iraq - Déjà vu?
"Obama's Rushing to Disaster in Iraq," Eli Lake - BloombergView, February 23, 2015
"Obama is Wrong. Democracy is the Last Thing the Middle East Needs Right Now," David Harsanyi - The Federalist, February 19, 2015
"AIPAC Boycott: It's Time for Washington and Jerusalem to Heal Their Rift and Reaffirm Their Unshakeable Alliance," Editors - The Jerusalem Post, February 22, 2015
"As the U.S. and Europe Turn Away, Israel Looks to Asia," Jonathan Cook - The National, February 23, 2015
Update from Asia
"Is This the Century of the Dragon?" Pepe Escobar - Real Clear World, February 23, 2015
"Singapore and the Asian Century," Gabriele Giovannini and Emanuele Schibotto - The Diplomat, February 19, 2015
"China and the South China Sea Resource Grab," Michael Fabinyi - The Diplomat, February 22, 2015
"Revealed: Why China Would Lose a War Against America," Harry J. Kazianis - The National Interest, February 20, 2015
Geopolitics - The Changing Landscape
"The United States Must Resist a Return to Spheres of Interest in the International System," Robert Kagan - Brookings, February 19, 2015
"Post-Cold War Order is Breaking Down," Fyodor Lukyanov - The Moscow Times, February 19, 2015
Please acknowledge that this product was produced by the World Affairs Council of Pittsburgh and distributed nationwide by the World Affairs Councils of America.
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Wednesday, February 18, 2015
Views on terrorism and updates on Ukraine and the Islamic State - as well as analysis of developments in Israel, Greece, and Turkey. Plus, Latin American mysteries and China's role on the world stage.
"Danish Attacks Echo France," Griff Witte and Karla Adam - The Washington Post, February 16, 2015
"Copenhagen Attack is a Reminder to Britain," Editorial Staff - The Telegraph, February 15, 2015
"How China Defines Terrorism," Zunyou Zhou - The Diplomat, February 13, 2015
Ukraine - Winners and Losers in Minsk
"The War Next Door: Can Merkel's Diplomacy Save Europe?" Spiegel Staff - Spiegel Online International, February 14, 2015
"Ukraine or the Rebels: Who Won in Minsk?" Nicolai N. Petro - The National Interest, February 13, 2015
"Putin Comes Out on Top in New Minsk Agreement," Paul Roderick Gregory - Forbes, February 13, 2015
"The Minsk II Agreement - The Long Game," Gustav Gressel - European Council on Foreign Relations, February 13, 2015
Russia - What is Putin's End Game?
"Russian Resurgence: How the Kremlin is Making Its Presence Felt Across Europe," Ian Traynor and Shaun Walker - The Guardian, February 16, 2015
"Putin's Frozen Conflicts," Robert Orttung and Christopher Walker - Foreign Policy, February 13, 2015
"The American Education of Vladimir Putin," Fiona Hill and Clifford G. Gaddy - The Atlantic, February 16, 2015
"Countering Putin's Grand Strategy," Robert D. Kaplan - The Wall Street Journal, February 11, 2015
"In Syria, the Enemy of an Enemy is Still an Enemy," Colum Lynch - Foreign Policy, February 12, 2015
"Why the Victory in Kobane Matters," Aron Lund - Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, February 13, 2015
"Will ISIS Use Libya as a Springboard to Attack Egypt?" Michael Rubin - Commentary, February 15, 2015
"Boots on the Ground: The Realities in Afghanistan, Iraq, and Syria," Anthony H. Cordesman - Center for Strategic and International Studies, February 13, 2015
"The Middle East That Might Have Been," Nick Danforth - The Atlantic, February 13, 2015
"Obama is Pursuing Regime Change in Israel," Aaron David Miller - Foreign Policy, February 12, 2015
"It's the Economy, and Bibi Isn't Stupid," Paul R. Pillar - The National Interest, February 14, 2015
"Dreaming of Russia in Ankara," Claire Sadar - Foreign Affairs, February 12, 2015
Greece - Testing the Limits of the European Union
"Don't Blame Greece for the EU's Woes," Stephen Kinzer - Al Jazeera America, February 15, 2015
Latin American Mysteries
"Argentina's Kirchneristas Circle the Wagons," Mac Margolis - BloombergView, February 13, 2015
"Witches of Chiloe'," Mike Dash - Compass Cultura, February 2013
China on the World Stage
"How to Pragmatically Respond to Greater Chinese Activism on the Global Stage," Scott Kennedy - Center for Strategic and International Studies, February 2015
Councils, if you would like to distribute, please visit the WACA Leadership Network and go to Program Resources for an unformatted version of Weekly World News Update.
Wednesday, January 28, 2015
Opinion and analysis of the election in Greece, Obama's trip to India, and the death of Saudi Arabia's King Abdullah. Plus, views on Yemen, Iran, Russia, Ukraine, and terrorism in Europe.
What's Next for Greece - and Europe?
"Greek Election Turmoil for Europe," Douglas J. Elliott - Brookings, January 26, 2015
"Hell is Other European Central Bankers," Walter Russell Mead - The American Interest, January 26, 2015
"So Long, Austerity?" Stathis N. Kalyvas - Foreign Affairs, January 25, 2015
"A New Volkspartei," Xenia Kounalaki - The European, January 26, 2015
"Greece's Alexis Tsipras: The Man Who Could Break Europe," Barbie Latza Nadeau - The Daily Beast, January 24, 2015
"The New Greece of Alexis Tsipras," Judy Dempsey - Real Clear World, January 26, 2015
"Greek Growth Drought is Real Threat to EU," Mark Gilbert - BloombergView, January 26, 2015
Hitting the Reset Button on U.S.-India Relations
"Why India is Still Hedging its Bets on US," Melissa S. Hersh and Ajey Lele - The National Interest, January 26, 2015
"A New U.S.-India Defense Relationship," Shashank Joshi - Al Jazeera, January 22, 2015
"No Big Ideas in India-U.S. Relations - and That's OK," Milan Vaishnav - Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, January 22, 2015
"Beyond the Immediate Present," Rudra Chaudhuri - The Hindu, January 26, 2015
"Early in Obama's India Visit, A Nuclear Power Breakthrough," Syed Nazakat - The Christian Science Monitor, January 25, 2015
Saudi Arabia - The King is Dead; Long Live the King
"U.S.-Saudi Relations After Abdullah," Max Boot - Commentary, January 23, 2015
"Why the U.S. is Stuck with Saudi Arabia," Matt Schiavenza - The Atlantic, January 24, 2015
"King Abdullah: The Middle East's Failed Peacemaker," Christopher Dickey - The Daily Beast, January 23, 2015
"The Dangers of Saudi Succession," Simon Henderson - The Atlantic, January 26, 2015
"Saudi Arabia: Threat From ISIS Will Only Grow," Richard Haass - Financial Times, January 25, 2015
Yemen - From Bad to Worse
"The Ungovernable Yemen," Martin Reardon - Al Jazeera, January 23, 2015
"If Only We'd Just Spent More Blood and Treasure in Yemen," Stephen M. Walt - Foreign Policy, January 23, 2015
"In Yemen, the Gulf Faces a New Threat: the Americans," Faisal Al Yafai - The National, January 26, 2015
Iran - No Good Choices
"The Emerging Iranian Empire," Charles Krauthammer - National Review Online, January 22, 2015
"Time to Take It to Iran," Dennis Ross, Eric Edelman, and Ray Takeyh - Politico, January 23, 2015
Russia and Ukraine
"Kremlin Hard-Liner: Russians Would 'Rather Starve' Than Surrender Putin to Western Aggressors," Ambrose Evans-Pritchard - The Telegraph, January 23, 2015
"The Chilly Fallout Between Putin and His Oligarch Pals," Henry Meyer and Irina Reznik - BloombergBusiness, January 23, 2015
"Why War Has Exploded Again in Ukraine," Christopher Miller - Mashable, January 25, 2015
"Ukraine Reignites: Why Russia Should be Added to the State Sponsors of Terrorism List," Taras Kuzio - Foreign Affairs, January 25, 2015
"Europe Has Survived Terrorist Attacks Before," Anne Applebaum - The Washington Post, January 23, 2015
Wednesday, January 21, 2015
Updates and analysis concerning terrorism and extremism in Europe, the EU's latest financial challenges, Russia, the Middle East, and the situation in Nigeria. Plus, articles on the global energy market, global trends, and cyber security.
"Top 10 Trends of 2015," World Economic Forum
"Global Economic Prospects," World Bank Staff with Contributions - The World Bank, January 2015
Understanding the Rise of Terrorism in Europe
"Terrorism in Paris, Sydney the Legacy of Colonial Blunders," Stephen Kinzer - The Boston Globe, January 18, 2015
"How France Grew Its Own Terrorists," M.G. Oprea - The Federalist, January 16, 2015
"Terror War Comes to Europe," Tom Wilson - Commentary, January 16, 2015
"The Paris Attacks and the Failure of the Republic," Ali Saad - Al Jazeera, January 19, 2015
"Why There Are So Many Jihadists in Belgium," Joshua Keating - Slate, January 15, 2015
Responding to Terrorists - and Nationalists
"Think Before You March," Stephen M. Walt - Foreign Policy, January 16, 2015
"Down with La Lacita - to Beat Islamism, We Need a Secularism that Encourages Religion," Ed Husain and Peter Welby - The Spectator, January 16, 2015
"Let's Talk, Pegida!" Christopher Gohl - The European, January 19, 2015
Eurozone - A Shocking Move by the Swiss Adds to the EU's Financial Woes
"Making Sense of the Swiss Shock," Markus Brunnermeier and Harold James - Project Syndicate, January 17, 2015
"What the Wild Swiss Franc Appreciation Really Means," Edward Harrison - Foreign Policy, January 16, 2015
"Not Even Mario Draghi Can Save Europe Now," Editorial Team - BloombergView, January 19, 2015
"A 'Merkel Plan' for Europe," Bill Emmott - Project Syndicate, January 19, 2015
Russia - Making New Friends; Searching for Common Ground with Foes
"Authoritarian Drift at the Banks of the Black Sea," Dominique Moisi - Real Clear World, January 19, 2015
"The EU and Russia: Values or Interests?" Judy Dempsey - Real Clear World, January 19, 2015
Politics in the Middle East
"Israel's Potentially Existential Election," Paul Scham - Middle East Institute, January 17, 2015
"How Long Can Mahmoud Abbas Hold On?" Dalia Hatuqa - Foreign Policy, January 16, 2015
"Netanyahu and Europe's Far Right Find Common Ground," Jonathan Cook - The National, January 18, 2015
Arab Spring - Four Years On
"Is Egypt on the Verge of Another Uprising?" Thanassis Cambanis - The Atlantic, January 16, 2015
"The Problem with Libya's Peace Talks," Amanda Kadlec - Foreign Policy, January 16, 2015
U.S. and Iran Continue to Talk (and Talk)
"Iran's End-Game Strategy in Nuclear Negotiations," G. William Heiser and Amir Abbas Fakhravar - Real Clear World, January 19, 2015
"Can the U.S.-Iran Rift be Healed?" Colin Nickerson - The Boston Globe, January 17, 2015
Nigeria - Responding (or Not) to a Massacre and Preparing for an Election
"Boko Haram Attacks: Why Isn't Nigerian Civil Society Protesting Terrorism," Eliza Anyangwe - The Guardian, January 14, 2015
"When Normal is Deadly: How Boko Haram Made Us Okay with Slaughter," Joe Randazzo - The Daily Beast, January 18, 2015
"Goodluck Jonathan: From Poor Boy to Accidental President," Monica Mark - The Guardian, January 17, 2015
Playing Politics with Energy
"Sofia's Choice," Keith Johnson - Foreign Policy, January 16, 2015
"The Digital Arms Race: NSA Preps America for Future Battle," Jacob Appelbaum, Aaron Gibson, Claudio Guarnieri, Andy Müller-Maguhn, Laura Poitras, Marcel Rosenbach, Leif Ryge, Hilmar Schmundt and Michael Sontheimer - Spiegel Online International, January 17, 2015
This product was produced by the World Affairs Council of Pittsburgh and distributed nationwide by the World Affairs Councils of America.
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