COMPAS COLLOQUIUM: Roadmap for A Shared Society

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October 31, 2017
2:30PM - 3:45PM
Location
Thompson library, Room 165

Date Range
Add to Calendar 2017-10-31 14:30:00 2017-10-31 15:45:00 COMPAS COLLOQUIUM: Roadmap for A Shared Society

The Melton Center for Jewish Studies and

The COMPAS Program on Religion present

Roadmap for a Shared Society:

How Israeli Jews and Palestinians Can Live and Prosper Together

 

Speakers: 
  • Yaniv Sagee, Executive Director, Givat Haviva International
  • Mohammad Darawshe, Director, Shared Society education department
The Center for a Shared Society at Givat Haviva aims to build an inclusive, sustainable, thriving Israeli democracy based on mutual responsibility and civic equality. Its leading work has been recognized by the award of the UNESCO Prize for Peace Education.
 
The speakers will discuss how they engage Israel's divided communities in collective action towards the advancement of a shared vision of the future. They will also consider how their model for developing equality and coexistence might be applied in other contexts of societies with deep historical, political and social rifts.
 
Also co-sponsored by the department of Near Eastern Languages and Cultures, and the department of History at The Ohio State University. Supported by the Diann and Tom Mann Israel fund.
 
Thompson library, Room 165 Center for Ethics and Human Values cehv@osu.edu America/New_York public
Description

The Melton Center for Jewish Studies and

The COMPAS Program on Religion present

Roadmap for a Shared Society:

How Israeli Jews and Palestinians Can Live and Prosper Together

 

Speakers: 
  • Yaniv Sagee, Executive Director, Givat Haviva International
  • Mohammad Darawshe, Director, Shared Society education department
The Center for a Shared Society at Givat Haviva aims to build an inclusive, sustainable, thriving Israeli democracy based on mutual responsibility and civic equality. Its leading work has been recognized by the award of the UNESCO Prize for Peace Education.
 
The speakers will discuss how they engage Israel's divided communities in collective action towards the advancement of a shared vision of the future. They will also consider how their model for developing equality and coexistence might be applied in other contexts of societies with deep historical, political and social rifts.
 
Also co-sponsored by the department of Near Eastern Languages and Cultures, and the department of History at The Ohio State University. Supported by the Diann and Tom Mann Israel fund.
 

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