Monday, 21 April 2008

Seminar: Careers in International Organizations Monday 21st April 2008 [N4]


Ever thought about a career in one of the many International Organizations working in Korea and the rest of the world? The School and Humanities and Social Sciences will be Hosting an afternoon Seminar on the 21st of April 2008 to mark the 20th annual 'Science Day' entitled:

Promoting a Science and Engineering Career in International Organizations<


[Leadership Mileage points will be awarded for each our of attendance].

Program:

14:00-15:30 - Session 1
1. "Science & Technology Workshop in International Organizations"
2. "Korean Science & Technology Workforce in International Organizations"
3. "International Organizations & EEWS"

15:45-17:00 - Session 2
1. "Career in the United Nations and Other International Organizations"
2. "Gateways to International Organizational Career"
3. "Partnership as a Platform for International Organizations"

17:00-18:00 - Session 3
Public Lecture: "International Organizations and the Future of Science in Korea in the Era of Globalization"

Even: Public Seminar
Host: School of Humanities & Social Sciences
Time: 14:00 - 18:00
Date: 21st April 2008
Location: Audio-Visual Lecture Hall, School of Humanities & Social Sciences, KAIST, [N4]

21april2008

1 comment:

John Maszka said...

It is blogs such as yours that help to fine tune the engines of democracy. The government is nothing more than an instrument of the people. But this only works if the people make their preferences known. Constructive Sovereignty is an emerging theory pioneered by John Maszka intended to address globalization's increasing onslaught against state sovereignty. The theory maintains that states are not the primary actors, their constituents are. Therefore, their preferences are not fixed. Since states merely represent the preferences of their constituents, they will only adhere to and ultimately embed those international norms their constituency will accept. Rather than push for larger and more powerful international organizations that will impose global norms from the outside in, the theory of Constructive Sovereignty posits that ultimately change must come from the inside out. That is to say, from each state's own constituency. As each state's constituents become more and more international, they will become more receptive to international norms. In this way, international norms are embedded and viewed with legitimacy while each state's sovereignty is maintained and respected.