show episodes
 
Join Crisis Group Interim President Richard Atwood and Board Member and Harvard Law School Professor Naz Modirzadeh as they dive deep into the conflicts that rage around the globe with Crisis Group analysts and special guests. These experts bring a unique, on-the-ground perspective to understanding both why those conflicts persist — and what could bring them to an end. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
 
Weekly wrap of events of the week peppered with context, commentary and opinion by a superstar panel. Click here to support Newslaundry: http://bit.ly/paytokeepnewsfree See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
 
ASIL is a nonprofit, nonpartisan, educational membership organization founded in 1906 and chartered by Congress in 1950. ASIL holds Special Consultative Status to the Economic and Social Council of the United Nations and is a constituent society of the American Council of Learned Societies. The Society is headquartered at Tillar House in Washington, DC.
 
Ever wondered how automation will change the world? Maybe you puzzle over what India could do to ease traffic congestion, or how China's aircraft carriers will transform Indian Ocean geopolitics? All Things Policy, a daily podcast brought to you by the Takshashila Institution, brings you all the answers. Every weekday, our researchers break down complex economic and geopolitical ideas through the lens of current events. For everyone from the busy executive to the curious student, All Things ...
 
Twice a week, this podcast will take you on a smart, direct, sometimes scary, sometimes profane, sometimes hilarious tour of the inner workings of American power and of the impact of our leaders and their policies on our standing in the world. Hosted by noted author and commentator David Rothkopf and featuring regulars Rosa Brooks of Georgetown Law School, Kori Schake of Stanford University and David Sanger of the New York Times, the program will be the lively, smart dinner table conversatio ...
 
The Lawfare Podcast features discussions with experts, policymakers, and opinion leaders at the nexus of national security, law, and policy. On issues from foreign policy, homeland security, intelligence, and cybersecurity to governance and law, we have doubled down on seriousness at a time when others are running away from it. Visit us at www.lawfareblog.com. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
 
From nine to noon every weekday, Kathryn Ryan talks to the people driving the news - in New Zealand and around the world. Delve beneath the headlines to find out the real story, listen to Nine to Noon's expert commentators and reviewers and catch up with the latest lifestyle trends on this award-winning programme.
 
Ben Olson (ben@lsatdemon.com) and Nathan Fox (nathan@lsatdemon.com) started the Thinking LSAT Podcast to become better LSAT teachers, meet LSAT luminaries, and have some fun. Please 1) subscribe, 2) rate and review us, and 3) send us questions. Don't pay for law school.
 
The South China Morning Post political economy team analyse the latest economic data from China, delve deep into the ongoing US-China trade and tech war, and examine China's changing economic relationship with Europe, Africa and the Indo-Pacific. Hear deep background on Beijing's political machinations and how they affect policy and its global diplomacy.
 
China has emerged as one of the 21st century’s most consequential nations, making it more important than ever to understand how the country is governed. True to the name Pekingology, or the study of the political behavior of the People’s Republic of China, this podcast aims to unpack the behavior of the Chinese Communist Party and implications these actions have within China and for U.S.-China relations. Jude Blanchette, the Freeman Chair in China Studies at CSIS, is joined by various expert ...
 
On Interpreting India, every two weeks, we bring in voices from India and around the globe to unpack how technology, the economy, and foreign policy impact India’s relationship with the world. Interpreting India is a Carnegie India production and is hosted by Carnegie scholars. In season 2, Srinath Raghavan passes the mic to a new generation of hosts, his colleagues at Carnegie, who will explore the questions that hold the potential to alter India’s trajectory through the coming decade.
 
Don't have time for a full news hour? Listen to the PBS NewsHour, segment by segment. Our full coverage of politics, science, arts, health, national and international news is included in this feed in easy-to-digest 5 to 10 minute segments. Segments are published each night by 9 p.m. Is this not what you're looking for? Don't miss our other podcasts for our full show, Brooks and Capehart, Politics Monday, Brief but Spectacular, and more. Find them in iTunes or in your favorite podcasting app. ...
 
The 21st century may be the Pacific Century, and China appears poised to become America’s greatest rival for global power and influence. Hosts John Yoo and Michael Auslin broadly address developments in China and Asia. They discuss the latest politics, economics, law, and cultural news, with a focus on US policy in the region.
 
The Middle East Centre, founded in 1957 at St Antony’s College is the centre for the interdisciplinary study of the modern Middle East in the University of Oxford. Centre Fellows teach and conduct research in the humanities and social sciences with direct reference to the Arab world, Iran, Israel and Turkey, with particular emphasis on the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. However, during our regular Friday seminar series, attracting a wide audience, our distinguished speakers bring topics ...
 
The Lauterpacht Centre for International Law is the scholarly home of International law at the University of Cambridge. The Centre, founded by Sir Elihu Lauterpacht QC in 1983, serves as a forum for the discussion and development of international law and is one of the specialist law centres of the Faculty of Law. The Centre holds weekly lectures on topical issues of international law by leading practitioners and academics. For more information see the LCIL website at http://www.lcil.cam.ac.uk/
 
Welcome to Ag Law in the Field! This is the inaugural episode of a new podcast designed to discuss all things agricultural law. Tiffany Lashmet, Extension Ag Law Specialist with Texas A&M Agrilife Extension, will serve as your host and has a variety of great guests lined up. From law students to seasoned attorneys, to lawyers with experience in international firms, to folks who hung out their own shingle in Small Town America...we plan to visit with them all and discuss their thoughts, exper ...
 
Learn the steps of how to patent your invention, from initial concept to issued patent. Host and registered patent attorney, Adam L. Diament, J.D., Ph.D., founder and owner of Diament Patent Law, guides you through the complicated process of patenting your invention. This podcast starts from the beginning of what to do when you first have an idea, all the way through the steps that will hopefully lead to an issued patent. Other intellectual property areas will also be covered, such as tradem ...
 
Covert Contact covers the key national security, intelligence, and technology stories that are shaping our world. Covert Contact is hosted by Blogs of War creator John W. Little. His work and analysis has been featured on the BBC, CNN, CBC, ABC (Australia), PBS Newshour, Fast Company, CBS, and other international media outlets. The Blogs of War Twitter feed, @Blogsofwar, was selected as one of the top Twitter accounts of 2014 by Time magazine.
 
Every week, we take a bite-sized look at legal and economic developments in locales around the world as we try to decipher global trends in law and business with the help of our international guests. No topic is too big, too small, too simple, or too complicated. We plan to cover continents, countries, regimes, governance, finances, legal developments, and whatever is trending on Twitter. Connect with us: - https://twitter.com/globallawbiz - https://www.linkedin.com/company/harris-bricken - ...
 
Lectures on international law issues by eminent scholars, practitioners and judges of national and international courts. The lecture series is brought to you by the Public International Law Discussion Group, part of the Law Faculty of the University of Oxford, and is supported by the British Branch of the International Law Association and Oxford University Press. Further details of this series can be found on the Public International Law -https://www.law.ox.ac.uk/research-subject-groups/grad ...
 
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show series
 
1. On the 16th of June we will officially be saying goodbye to current ICC prosecutor Fatou Bensouda, after which Karim Khan will be taking the post. In Bensouda’s final briefing before the UN security council, which took place on the 9th of june, the chief prosecutor took the opportunity to reflect on her recent visit to Sudan, and emphasised the …
 
The United States is quickly approaching its September deadline for a full military withdrawal from Afghanistan. As the U.S. completes its withdrawal, many Afghans who partnered with the U.S., serving as translators and interpreters, face the danger of severe retribution from the Taliban. Those who partner with the U.S. military can obtain a specia…
 
Stop playing around and start playing seriously. Our deep drive to play has shaped our cultures and our philosophies, our working lives, and our civilizations since we first started playing. AND – women’s soccer in Australia. Fighting for more equality on and off the field, women's football is a story of community, endurance and success. A celebrat…
 
Apple’s Worldwide Developers Conference was held earlier this month and had some interesting implications for both privacy and how the company is going to operate globally. Manoj Kewalramani talks to Rohan Seth to consider what this might mean for crucial markets like India and China. Links mentioned in the podcast: https://www.amazon.in/Hatching-T…
 
Allan joins Kathryn to talk about why it's taken 20 years to sequence the human genome - but there's still more to be done. Why have three experts resigned from the US Food and Drug Administration over the approval of an Alzheimer's drug? And could a mosquito hack cut the rates of Dengue Fever? Allan Blackman is a Professor of Chemistry, School of …
 
Asked to think of a "typical Kiwi farmer" and your mind might stray to a Fred Dagg or a Wal Footrot, but a new book has captured the diversity of those making a living off the land. The Kiwi Farmers Guide to Life: Rural Tales from the Heartland has been written by agricultural journalist Tim Fulton. It includes 25 stories of those in the agri-field…
 
As Americans mourn 600,000 lives lost to COVID-19, two states once hit hard by the pandemic -- California and New York -- ended nearly all health restrictions on gatherings Tuesday in a sign of the return to normalcy. But states where vaccinations are lagging are not out of the woods yet, especially with the Delta variant. University of California'…
 
President Joe Biden arrived in Geneva Tuesday, ahead of his highly anticipated meeting with Russian President Vladimir Putin on Wednesday. But first, he moved Tuesday to end a tariff war with the European Union escalated by his predecessor. White House Correspondent Yamiche Alcindor reports on Biden's diplomatic sprint on his final day in Belgium. …
 
In our news wrap Tuesday, tensions flare in East Jerusalem over a march by Israeli ultra-nationalists where some chanted "Death to Arabs," receiving Palestinian protests. New bursts of gun violence have claimed more lives across the U.S, with Chicago police hunting at least one shooter that killed 4. A dangerous heat wave has sent prices for power …
 
Nearly six months after pro-Trump rioters overwhelmed the U.S. Capitol, the White House on Tuesday published its framework for how it intends to combat one of the most pressing national security threats -- domestic terrorism. Amna Nawaz examines the strategy and its consequences with Mary McCord, who previously served as the top national security o…
 
President Joe Biden's upcoming meeting with Russia's President Vladimir Putin could arguably be the highest profile event of Biden's first overseas trip, with Biden expected to challenge Putin on his crackdown on critics and cybersecurity, among other issues. Nick Schifrin previews the meeting between the U.S. president and the man who has controll…
 
Across the country, prosecutors are trying to overturn wrongful convictions and right historical injustices. For nearly 26 years, Lamar Johnson has been serving life without parole for a murder he says he didn't commit and two other men confessed to. But a battle in Missouri between his progressive prosecutor and a conservative state attorney gener…
 
Across the country, more than 60 colleges have closed or merged since 2016. The COVID-19 pandemic put further financial pressure on colleges and students alike. But one college in Unity, Maine is seeing record enrollment by offering students various learning options. Jeffrey Brown looks at what they could mean for the future of colleges. It's part …
 
Psychologist and author Steve Biddulph is a best known for his very popular parenting books Raising Boys and Raising Girls. His latest book takes on a slightly bigger subject: the human race in general! Steve Biddulph says humans have a kind of super-sense, often called a gut instinct, which we need to learn how to tap into in order to become fully…
 
Bernard joins Kathryn to talk about the free trade deal announced between Australia and the United Kingdom, with 99 percent of Aussie goods able to enter the UK duty free once the deal comes into force next year. The deal was agreed while Scott Morrison was at the G7, where he was denied a one-on-one meeting with US President Joe Biden - was that a…
 
New data revealing the sheer unseen power of an earthquake, indicates a "mega flood" of rocks swamped Kaikoura's seabed during 2016's 7.8 quake. On-going research undertaken by NIWA using Swedish robots, shows boulders the size of a doubledecker bus, in a hundreds-of-metres high avalanche, have fundamentally altered Kaikoura canyon's geography and …
 
Ski industry leaders are pleading with the Government to cut red tape and allow skilled overseas workers in for the winter, saying the economic revival of regional areas is at stake. Ski operators say they're in urgent need of highly-skilled groomer operators and don't understand why Immigration New Zealand is declining those visa applications. Mea…
 
The Wellington Regional Council is pushing the government to put buses and bus infrastructure back into public ownership. The capital's bus system continues to struggle with driver shortages - which have led to cancelled buses and changes to the timetables. There have also been strikes amid recent pay talks between NZBus and the union - a deal was …
 
One today's program; the head of Fiji's COVID-19 vaccination campaign hopes most people will get their first jab by August, a new US infrastructure fund is welcomed by some in the Pacific as a counter to China's Belt and Road initiative, small businesses in PNG's Enga province say the reopening of the Porgera gold mine is bringing hope to local peo…
 
As Fiji confirms 116 new COVID-19 cases, its highest single daily increase, the Government hopes it can stop the spread of the delta variant of the virus by vaccinating everyone as soon as possible. It claims to have secured enough doses to vaccinate every eligible person. The head of the country's vaccination programs says they aim to administer e…
 
The concept of "farm to plate" was an important one for Eileen Chute when she bought acres of land in Fiji several years ago. Now she has a thriving organic farm which supplies fresh produce to her cafes. While they too have been hit by the impact of COVID-19, the cafe arm of the business has adapted by selling fresh produce from the farm.…
 
Fijian international netballers Matila Vocea and Ema Mualuvu will link up with the Northern Rays in the Queensland State League as soon as their time in quarantine is over. The players are in Australia as part of a government-sponsored development program and they hope to catch the eyes of selectors from the professional leagues in both Australia a…
 
When Vladimir Putin sits down with Joe Biden, both men will be well familiar with each other and Putin will have no illusions that he can toy with the new American president like he could with the last one. Joe Biden has been working at a high level in US foreign policy since 1973 (when Leonid Brezhnev was General Secretary of the Communist Party o…
 
The COVID-19 pandemic has placed the importance of cutting-edge technology in the delivery of healthcare in sharp relief, as institutions and enterprises embrace new systems and models to develop future-proof solutions. Experts say it is inevitable, with an ever-increasing range of innovative products and services, that healthcare will become a dig…
 
Future law means understanding worlds beyond law. Lawyers spend a lot of time talking to other lawyers. This episode features a fascinating conversation with Vikram Mansharamani, a consultant, author, and importantly, not a lawyer, about macro trends in the economy and society that will inevitably come to affect legal professionals and legal system…
 
Modern parents juggle work and home and try to meet high expectations about each child reaching their potential. Two parenting experts talk about the particular demands of raising teenage girls and raising boys with a healthy masculinity. And is striving for personal happiness a worthwhile goal or does trying to be happy all the time create more an…
 
A spree of stories has emerged over the last week or so that the Justice Department under the prior administration obtained phone and email records of several journalists, several members of Congress and staffers, and even family members. It has provoked a mini scandal, calls for investigation, howls of rage and serious questions. To discuss it all…
 
In Episode #60, we are joined by Hector Correa, of Smart Strikes Consulting. We discuss: Hector's jump from computer science to consulting. How a focus on tech solutions might distract from deeper inefficiencies. The advantages Mexico presents to foreign companies. Misconceptions concerning safety issues in Mexico. Mexico's creative industries. Lis…
 
The number of influence operations being discovered on social media platforms continues to rise sharply. As attention turns to the Indian subcontinent, Manoj Kewalramani and Prateek Waghre discuss how their effectiveness is measured and how platforms respond. Links: https://techpolicy.substack.com/p/of-the-many-influences-of-influence https://carne…
 
Financial Times Editor-at-Large Gillian Tett has distinguished herself as a brilliant observer of markets and politics. That is in part due to the training she got while earning her PhD in anthropology. It is that experience and method that she brings to her latest book, the lucid, eye-opening and compelling "Anthro Vision: A New Way to See in Busi…
 
President Joe Biden is in Brussels, Belgium Monday night, trying to reassure NATO allies about U.S. support and discuss common concerns such as ending the pandemic, confronting cyberattacks and climate change, and the threats from Russia and China. White House Correspondent Yamiche Alcindor reports from Brussels about America's goals for the summit…
 
In our news wrap Monday, new Israeli Prime Minister Naftali Bennett formally took office, ending Benjamin Netanyahu's 12-year rule. The U.S. neared 600,000 deaths from COVID-19. U.S. Attorney General Merrick Garland promised tighter rules for obtaining information on members of Congress after reports that the Trump Justice Department gathered phone…
 
President Joe Biden will meet European Union leaders in Brussels, Belgium Tuesday. After the fractious relationship between former President Trump and many of those same leaders, Biden has been hailed as a fresh start by many of them. But issues still remain between the U.S. and Europe, especially over China. Nick Schifrin explores this moment. PBS…
 
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