giovedì, Luglio 25, 2024


Diario geostrategico,  13 dicembre 2021

Buona lettura ! 


The Science of Where Magazine’s interviews:

– L’Intelligence tra rischio, cyber e passione. The Science of Where Magazine incontra Adriana Piancastelli Manganelli, OSINT Senior Analyst

– Towards sustainable AI. The Science of Where Magazine meets Abhishek Gupta, Founder and Principal Researcher, Montreal AI Ethics Institute

– The road to the “new normal” and the role of the G20. The Science of Where meets Priyadarshi Dash. Associate Professor at Research and Information System for Developing Countries (RIS), New Delhi, he has 14 years of experience in policy research on trade, investment, infrastructure and fintech issues in the context of G20, IORA, BIMSTEC and Indo-Pacific

– Governo dei dati tra geopolitica e tutela del cittadino. The Science of Where Magazine incontra Ivana Bartoletti, Global Chief Privacy Officer a WIPRO Technologies e Visiting Policy Fellow presso l’ Università di Oxford

– Tecnologia e responsabilità: uno snodo decisivo. The Science of Where Magazine incontra Federico Cabitza, Università di Milano-Bicocca

– Inside the ethics of artificial intelligence: for a decentralized approach. The Science of Where Magazine meets James Brusseau, Philosopher, Pace University

– L’intelligenza artificiale contro le discriminazioni sul lavoro. The Science of Where Magazine incontra Keith Sonderling, Commissioner del U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission

– Gathering strenght, gathering storms. Visions on artificial intelligence. The Science of Where Magazine meets Michael Littman and Peter Stone

Today’s Choice

– East Asia Forum: In retrospect, the final month of 2001 was a pivot point in history. Five days before China joined the WTO on 11 December, the United States and its allies routed the Taliban in its last stronghold in Kandahar, ringing in the start of a twenty-year military adventure in the Middle East that cost the superpower blood, treasury and not a small amount of its reserves of goodwill in the international community. – What’s needed two decades on from China’s accession to the WTO


– Tom Westland, East Asia Forum: It’s twenty years this week since China was admitted to membership of the World Trade Organization (WTO). That presaged a remarkable surge in Chinese trade, an industrial transformation on a scale not seen before in human history, China’s emergence as the world’s largest trading nation and its integration into the global economy in a way that was hardly possible to imagine just two decades earlier. It’s little wonder that the WTO is among the most widely respected international institutions in China today. – China’s big moment of choice on trade policy


– Tom Keatinge, Maria Sofia Reiser, RUSI: Kleptocracy undermines democracy. Bolstering the capacity of journalists and civil society to respond to it at its source must be a central priority of the international community. – Securing Democracy from Illicit Finance: Strengthening the First Mile

North Korea

– Joe Byrne, James Byrne and Giangiuseppe Pili, RUSI: Evidence analysed by RUSI’s Project Sandstone shows that North Korea’s oil imports have ramped up recently, likely surpassing a cap imposed by the UNSC. – North Korea’s Oil Terminals Come Back to Life as Imports Breach UNSC Cap | Royal United Services Institute


– Michael Beltran, The Interpreter: Whether in relations with the United States or China, the Philippines remains a plaything in power politics. – Duterte is playing both sides


– A Chong, East Asia Forum: The 2020s may well be remembered as an era where defensive alliances strove to avoid naming the enemies they were set up to deter. Such is the strategy behind the Quadrilateral Security Dialogue (Quad), a loose grouping of India, Japan, Australia and the United States established in 2004 as an association of democratic powers to offer an alternative pole of power to China in the Indo-Pacific. – Reconciling the Quad and AUKUS: A Bridge Too Far?

South Korea-Australia

– Michael Shoebridge, The Strategist: South Korean President Moon Jae-in’s fourth meeting with Prime Minister Scott Morrison, held in Canberra today, built more momentum in the quiet achiever of Australia’s key regional partnerships. Japan, India and the US have had all the publicity (and for good reason given the accelerating Quad and AUKUS agendas). Those paying attention to Indo-Pacific security and the unfolding decoupling in the digital world between the US and China know South Korea is an essential partner. – South Korea’s and Australia’s shared future is about a lot more than armoured vehicles


– William Gourlay, The Interpreter: As Turkey’s economy falters, its strongman president is falling in the polls – the implications may be far reaching. – Erdoǧan loses his way

Altre notizie e approfondimenti su The Global Eye


Ultimi articoli