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In association with The John Smith Centre for Public Service at University of Glasgow and Carnegie UK Trust
Hailed as the most popular political philosopher of his generation and a legend in the lecture hall who regularly draws audiences of thousands, Professor Michael J Sandel will give a keynote speech on the subject of Public Service and the Future of Democracy followed by a question and answer session chaired by the Presiding Officer.
The Harvard professor is one of the best known American public intellectuals. His Harvard lectures fascinate students eager to discuss the big questions of modern political life: bioethics, torture, rights versus responsibilities, the value we put on things. He is famed for his course ‘Justice’, which he has delivered for two decades and is now available as a 12-part TV series with companion website and book: ‘Justice: What’s the Right Thing to Do?’ In his newest book, ‘What Money Can’t Buy’, he challenges the idea that markets are morally neutral.
His on-going series ‘The Public Philosopher’ can be heard on BBC Radio 4, which also broadcast his Reith Lectures in 2009. His programme ‘Justice: A Citizen’s Guide to the 21st Century’ was seen on BBC Four, and he has taken his electrifying lectures on a global tour across five continents to great acclaim. In 2010, China Newsweek named him the “most influential foreign figure of the year” in China.
“His desire to pay testament to all shades of opinion is what transforms his lectures from an intellectual presentation into a civic event. If politics often leaves us feeling bad, Sandel is a political philosopher who makes us think about what it means to be good.” The Observer
Professor Sandel’s ‘Justice’ course at Harvard is the most popular of its kind and has been viewed by millions around the world.
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A special event with Harvard professor and Institute for New Economic Thinking Senior Fellow Michael Sandel.
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YOU CAN JOIN THE DEBATE HERE: http://bit.ly/KPPGkl
Prof Michael Sandel discusses the topic of his latest book ‘What Money Can’t Buy: The Moral Limits of Markets’ with Bishop Peter Selby, Stephanie Flanders and Prof Julian Le Grand under the dome of St Paul’s Cathedral.
The event was organised by St Paul’s Institute, in conjunction with the London School of Economics and Political Science, JustShare and Penguin UK.
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Recent political developments in the West have led many to question whether liberal politics is in terminal decline, replaced by a polarised and polemical discourse that breeds exclusion and resentment. St Paul’s Institute series ‘Democracy and the Common Good’ seeks to ask how a common good approach can be applied to certain spheres of public policy to help shape an inclusive society which better reflects the values of the people in it.
With the help of an audience of 90 students, Harvard Philosophy professor Michael Sandel asks whether globalisation and inequality have eroded the bonds that hold communities together. Are we citizens of the world, or is a citizen of the world a citizen of nowhere?
This pubic debate took place under the Dome of St Paul’s Cathedral on 19th March 2018.
At minute 27
At minute 39
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Monday 26 March, 2018 A Night with Michael Sandel
Michael Sandel teaches political philosophy at Harvard University. He has been described as “the most relevant living philosopher,” a “rock-star moralist,”(Newsweek) and “currently the most popular professor in the world.”(Die Zeit)
His writings—on justice, ethics, democracy, and markets–have been translated into 27 languages. His legendary course “Justice” is the first Harvard course to be made freely available online and on television. It has been viewed by tens of millions of people around the world, including in China, where Michael was named the “most influential foreign figure of the year.” (China Newsweek)
Michael’s books relate the big questions of political philosophy to the most vexing issues of our time. They include What Money Can’t Buy: The Moral Limits of Markets; Justice: What’s the Right Thing to Do?; The Case against Perfection: Ethics in the Age of Genetic Engineering; and Democracy’s Discontent: America in Search of a Public Philosophy.
His BBC series “The Public Philosopher” explores the philosophical ideas lying behind the headlines with audiences around the world, including a discussion of violence against women, recorded in India, and a debate about democracy in Britain’s Parliament. In Brazil, he recently led a debate on corruption and the ethics of everyday life that reached an audience of 19 million on Globo TV. On NHK, Japan’s national television network, he led a discussion with students from China, Japan, and South Korea on history and moral responsibility.
Michael has been a pioneer in the use of new technology to promote global public discourse. In a new BBC series, “The Global Philosopher” Michael leads video-linked discussions with participants from over 30 countries on issues such as immigration and climate change.
Michael has been a visiting professor at the Sorbonne, delivered the Tanner Lectures on Human Values at Oxford, and given the Kellogg Lecture on Jurisprudence at the U.S. Library of Congress. A member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, he received his doctorate from Oxford University, where he was a Rhodes Scholar.
Michael’s lecture tours have taken him across five continents and packed such venues as St. Paul’s Cathedral (London), the Sydney Opera House (Australia), and an outdoor stadium in Seoul (S. Korea), where 14,000 people came to hear him speak.
23 Debate: The Michael (Porter) v. Michael (Sandel) Business Enlightenment Roadshow (exclusive video)
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When is an Open Society also a Just Society?
Highlights of the Discussion:
Founder and Chairman of the Open Society Institute
Michael J. Sandel
Anne T. and Robert M. Bass Professor of Government at Harvard
Moderator, Hauser Center Faculty Director and
Daniel and Florence Guggenheim Professor of the Practice of Criminal Justice
October 19, 2009
Weil Town Hall
Hauser Center of Nonprofit Organizations at Harvard University
27 jul. 2016
4 apr. 2011
An ATM and a shredder had a bastard child that upsets people trying to get some money. A presentation of the Just For Laughs Gags. The funny hidden camera pranks show for the whole family. Juste pour rire les gags, l’émission de caméra caché la plus comique de la télé!