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Under the motto of Bringing Politics and Technology Together, the Hochschule für Politik München / TUM School of Governance examines the interactions among politics, the economy, society, and technology, seeking a multi- and transdisciplinary social scientific understanding of these interactions. 

In order to breath life into this approach, we established in 2017 our signature event Munich Talks. A place for political and intellectual exchanges where scholars, politicians, and policy-makers share their experience and expertise.

On February 14, 2020 (9.30h) we are honored to welcome


Prof. Joseph S. Nye, Jr.

University Distinguished Service Professor Emeritus and former Dean of Harvard's Kennedy School of Government


Joseph S. Nye, Jr. is University Distinguished Service Professor Emeritus and former Dean of Harvard’s Kennedy School of Government. He received his bachelor's degree summa cum laude from Princeton University, won a Rhodes Scholarship to Oxford, and earned a Ph.D. in political science from Harvard. He has served as Assistant Secretary of Defense for International Security Affairs, Chair of the National Intelligence Council, and a Deputy Under Secretary of State, and won distinguished service awards from all three agencies. His books include The Future of Power, The Power Game: A Washington Novel, and (forthcoming) Do Morals Matter? He is a fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, the British Academy, and the American Academy of Diplomacy. In a recent survey of international relations scholars, he was ranked as the most influential scholar on American foreign policy, and in 2011, Foreign Policy named him one of the top 100 Global Thinkers. In 2014, Japan awarded him the Order of the Rising Sun.

Do Morals Matter in Foreign Policy?

In Do Morals Matter?, Joseph S. Nye, Jr., one of the world's leading scholars of international relations, provides a concise yet penetrating analysis of the role of ethics in US foreign policy during the post-1945 era. Working through each presidency from Truman to Trump, Nye scores their foreign policy on three ethical dimensions: their intentions, the means they used, and the consequences of their decisions. Alongside this, he evaluates their leadership qualities, elaborating on which approaches work and which ones do not. Since we so often apply moral reasoning to foreign policy, Nye suggests how to do it better. Crucially, presidents must factor in both the political context and the availability of resources when deciding how to implement an ethical policy--especially in a future international system that presents not only great power competition from China and Russia, but transnational threats as borders become porous to everything from drugs to infectious diseases to terrorism to cyber criminals and climate change. Prof. Joseph S. Nye will address these issues on February 14.


We kindly ask you to register below and provide us with the information requested. Please be advised that you can only participate in the event if you have registered! After a successful registration you will receive a confirmation e-mail from confluence@tum.de

If you have any questions, please do not hesitate to contact us.

We are looking forward to welcoming you in January at the Hochschule für Politik München/TUM School of Governance.


Yours sincerely,

Tony Müller


www.munich-talks.de

Venue: Hochschule für Politik München - Piazza

Date: February 14, 2020 - 9.30h

Address: Richard-Wagner-Str. 1, 80333 Munich

If you experience any technical difficulties or if you have further questions, please contact:

E-Mail: tony.mueller@hfp.tum.de


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