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Betty Leydon, Emily Carter, Jennifer Rexford, Olga Troyanskaya: Women in Research Computing - March
Lunch 'n Learn presentation: Princeton University's Vice President for Information Technology and CIO, Betty Leydon, moderates a panel of three "women in research computing." The panelists, Emily Carter (Arthur W. Marks '19 Professor of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering and Applied and Computational Mathematics), Olga Troyanskaya (Assistant Professor of Computer Science and the Lewis-Sigler Institute for Integrative Genomics), and Jennifer Rexford (Professor of Computer Science), summarize th
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Should We Ban the Burka?
A public debate hosted by The Australian National University and The Canberra Times.Muslim women's dress codes have come into the political spotlight in both Muslim-majority…
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War 2.0: Political Violence & New Media: 01 From the Image of War to the War of Images
Today, war is conducted not only by the dispatch of Tomahawks in the air or Kalashnikovs and suicide attacks on the ground but also by means of bytes, tweets, digital images, and social networking forums. (New) media technology, in other words, has become a medium of war and diplomacy. This multidisciplinary two-day symposium on 7-8 October hosted by the Department of International Relations at the ANU will map the shifting arena of war, conflict, terrorism, and violence in an intensely mediated
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War 2.0: Political Violence & New Media: 03 The Changing Media Landscape
Today, war is conducted not only by the dispatch of Tomahawks in the air or Kalashnikovs and suicide attacks on the ground but also by means of bytes, tweets, digital images, and social networking forums. (New) media technology, in other words, has become a medium of war and diplomacy. This multidisciplinary two-day symposium on 7-8 October hosted by the Department of International Relations at the ANU will map the shifting arena of war, conflict, terrorism, and violence in an intensely mediated
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War 2.0: Political Violence & New Media: 04 New Voices - New Media Empowering New Actors
Today, war is conducted not only by the dispatch of Tomahawks in the air or Kalashnikovs and suicide attacks on the ground but also by means of bytes, tweets, digital images, and social networking forums. (New) media technology, in other words, has become a medium of war and diplomacy. This multidisciplinary two-day symposium on 7-8 October hosted by the Department of International Relations at the ANU will map the shifting arena of war, conflict, terrorism, and violence in an intensely mediated
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War 2.0: Political Violence & New Media: 05 A Correspondent's Journey
Today, war is conducted not only by the dispatch of Tomahawks in the air or Kalashnikovs and suicide attacks on the ground but also by means of bytes, tweets, digital images, and social networking forums. (New) media technology, in other words, has become a medium of war and diplomacy. This multidisciplinary two-day symposium on 7-8 October hosted by the Department of International Relations at the ANU will map the shifting arena of war, conflict, terrorism, and violence in an intensely mediated
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War 2.0: Political Violence & New Media: 06a War 2.0: What are We Facing? - How is New Media Shaping
Today, war is conducted not only by the dispatch of Tomahawks in the air or Kalashnikovs and suicide attacks on the ground but also by means of bytes, tweets, digital images, and social networking forums. (New) media technology, in other words, has become a medium of war and diplomacy. This multidisciplinary two-day symposium on 7-8 October hosted by the Department of International Relations at the ANU will map the shifting arena of war, conflict, terrorism, and violence in an intensely mediated
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War 2.0: Political Violence & New Media: 06b War 2.0: What are We Facing? - How is New Media Shaping
Today, war is conducted not only by the dispatch of Tomahawks in the air or Kalashnikovs and suicide attacks on the ground but also by means of bytes, tweets, digital images, and social networking forums. (New) media technology, in other words, has become a medium of war and diplomacy. This multidisciplinary two-day symposium on 7-8 October hosted by the Department of International Relations at the ANU will map the shifting arena of war, conflict, terrorism, and violence in an intensely mediated
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War 2.0: Political Violence & New Media: 07 Concluding Plenary - Politics by Other Means?
Today, war is conducted not only by the dispatch of Tomahawks in the air or Kalashnikovs and suicide attacks on the ground but also by means of bytes, tweets, digital images, and social networking forums. (New) media technology, in other words, has become a medium of war and diplomacy. This multidisciplinary two-day symposium on 7-8 October hosted by the Department of International Relations at the ANU will map the shifting arena of war, conflict, terrorism, and violence in an intensely mediated
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The Great Crash of 2008
This public forum will discuss The Great Crash of 2008 by Ross Garnaut, with David Llewellyn-Smith, Melbourne University Press, to be released on 12 October 2009. The book examines the factors that led to the Great Crash of 2008 and subsequently to the current global recession. It provides an integrated analysis of one of the major events of our time, drawing on behavioural economics, the issue of global macroeconomic imbalances and the operation of modern financial markets. The study also discu
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Soft-core East Asia: Differentiated Cooperation in an Amorphous Region
Soft-core East Asia: Differentiated Cooperation in an Amorphous Region Professor Douglas Webber, Professor of Political Science at INSEAD and visiting International Fellow at the Monash European and EU Centre Scholars of East Asian international relations diverge over how politically integrated the region is; whether it is becoming politically more integrated, and to what extent the degree of political integration matters for regional peace and stability. The argument of this paper is that East
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Deterring corrupt senior political figures through international anti-money laundering norms
Dr David Chaikin LLB/B Com (UNSW), LLM (Yale), PhD in Law (Cambridge) is a senior lecturer in business law in the Faculty of Economics and Business at the University of Sydney, and a practising lawyer specialising in transnational litigation. He has worked as a consultant with the Financial Action Task Force and the Asia/Pacific Group on Money Laundering, and has held senior positions in the Australian Attorney-General's Department and the Commonwealth Secretariat. Dr Chaikin spent seven years a
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APW2010: Transnational: Reality First, Word Second
This talk will approach "transnational" as a plastic word and discuss how the word has been used without referring to the reality that necessitated the coinage of this word in the first place. It will link "transnational" to a particular reality that has been taking place in and between Japan and China since the 1930s to the present. It will consider yet another characteristic of a 'plastic word' that it 'transforms history into a laboratory.' Here, the question is 'who transnationalises what,'
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APW2010: Appreciating Peking Opera
Appreciating Peking Opera If any one art form could be said to embody the essence of Chinese culture and philosophy it would be Peking Opera. Peking Opera draws on China's literary, musical, and vocal traditions as well as stylized forms of dance, mime, costume and acrobatics. It is not a conservative art form, however, for it has the confidence and ability to absorb other artistic forms, influences and traditions in order to innovate and develop. Mr Wu Jiang, President of the China National Pek
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APW2010: Divergent Dictators: Legacies of Leadership in Three Asian Authoritarian Regimes
"Finding the right place for individuals is an old problem for political analysis," explains Richard Samuels in his comparative analysis of leadership in Japan and Italy. "Do individuals make history, or does history make individuals who make history?" This paper examines the highly divergent legacies that came forth from the leadership of three Asian dictators: South Korea's Park Chung Hee (1961-1979), Indonesia's Suharto (1965-1998), and the Philippines' Ferdinand Marcos (1965-1986). Through t
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APW2010: The Best and Worst of Times: Indonesia and Crises, with some Southeast Asian Comparisons
Economic crises cause serious social and economic distress, and sometimes have significant political consequences. These effects are often more severe in developing countries, because their governments are less likely to have the fiscal and institutional capacity to protect their citizens. Southeast Asia has experienced two major economic crises in recent times, the Asian financial crisis of 1997-98 and the current global financial crisis. This presentation examines the causes and consequences o
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APW2010: The Regulatory Challenge of Asia
What does it mean when the Vietnamese government detains, without warning, Australian executives of an airline in which a major Australian company has made a long-term investment? After all, this kind of large-scale, high-technology investment in Asia is precisely what the global trade rules and transnational commercial laws of the late 20th century were designed to achieve. Our Vietnam example, however, is not a paradigm dispute about the terms of trade or the design of a commercial transaction
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Graduate Studies in International Affairs: Special Responsibilities -The United States in Global Gov
GSIA SPECIAL PANEL Special Responsibilities: The United States in Global Governance Speakers Mlada Bukovansky Mlada Bukovansky is Associate Professor of International Relations at Smith College. Her research focuses on the evolving norms and institutions of the international system, both current and historical. She has published articles in the journals International Organization, Review of International Studies, Review of International Political Economy, and International Relations. Her book, L
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Policing marginalised communities: An international perspective
There are few comparative studies on policing and the management of social order. How to explain the recurrent occurrence of clashes between youths, most often of immigrant or minority origin, complaining of police harassment, of humiliating stops and searches, and young, poorly trained policemen feeling "harassed" in marginalised urban zones in Europe? Why, in France, are the latter so reluctant to embrace the community policing model? Delinquent policemen and the delinquent youths appear as th
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Frontiers of knowledge: Thailand's border patrol police in the age of Internet research
Over the past decade, Thailand has experienced rapid growth in the number of Internet users and today about one third of the Thai population is regularly online. These Internet users have readily become producers of content, and the proliferation of local language material sees Thai ranked in the top 20 global Internet languages. Thai security agencies have embraced these trends and now maintain a wide range of official websites. In this paper I sketch out a tentative methodology for studying Th
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