Relaciones Internacionales – Comunicación Internacional

24 mayo, 2022
por Felipe Sahagún
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The role of technology in global affairs

 

23 mayo, 2022
por Felipe Sahagún
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Putin will ‘be gone by 2023,’ predicts ex-MI6 chief (Newsweek)

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Sir Richard Dearlove, the former head of the British Secret Intelligence Service, predicted Thursday that Russian President Vladimir Putin will no longer be the leader of his country by 2023 due to health issues.

«I think he’ll be gone by 2023, but probably into the sanatorium,» Dearlove said during the One Decision podcast, adding that Putin, who is 69 years old, will not emerge as the «leader of Russia» anymore after coming out of the medical facility. «That’s a way to sort of move things on without a coup.» Continuar leyendo →

23 mayo, 2022
por Felipe Sahagún
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La cumbre de Madrid en plena guerra de Ucrania (INCIPE)

Javier Colomina, NATO Deputy Assistant Secretary General for Political Affairs & Security Policy and Special Representative for the Caucasus & Central Asia, participa en la quinta sesión del Ciclo #GrandesPotenciasOTAN. En un nuevo encuentro digital de INCIPE, titulado «Importancia de la Cumbre de Madrid en el contexto actual de seguridad».

23 de mayo de 2022

 

23 mayo, 2022
por Felipe Sahagún
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The future of news (Reuters Institute)

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Journalism is not a given in people’s lives. Here’s how to rethink the future of news

«We are in an era of extreme creativity. We need to match that in news,» writes BBC’s Ros Atkins in this piece adapted from a recent speech
May 17, 2022

I note my talk is called The Future of News – and that I have around 15 minutes to tell you what it is. I think at this point I should manage expectations. I’ve not got it all worked out. I definitely don’t know what the future is. But I have spent long enough trying to guess where we’re heading to have some rules of thumb – some guidelines that I hope give me at least a chance of working out how my journalism needs to evolve, and how organisations can evolve to give new types of journalism the best chance.   

This work of innovation and modernisation can sometimes feel like an extra. The form our journalism takes, the way we structure our staffing, the way we structure our daily output, developing products – this can feel secondary to the stories. And I get that: we all became journalists because of a desire to hold to account, to uncover stories – to tell stories. None of that has gone anywhere. But for me the moment we’ve reached is asking fundamental questions about where journalism fits into our world.

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