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Jeremy Wildeman
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Jeremy Wildeman

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The world belongs to people who code. Those who don’t understand will be left behind.
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Jeremy Wildeman

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Can humanitarian agencies still fly the flag of high principle, or are they just relics of an imperial model of charity?
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Jeremy Wildeman

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Critics of the "new political correctness" have impulses that are deeply embedded within American culture.
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Jeremy Wildeman

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In an early episode of Daredevil, Netflix’s new series about Marvel Comic’s blind superhero, there’s a telling scene in which…
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Jeremy Wildeman

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Editor’s Note: This is the first part of a series entitled Rum as an Ethos, where we discuss the Caribbean’s most popular spirit and how...
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A survey being released today suggests that leaders of a range of organizations internationally (including the United States) are most likely to have a degree in the social sciences, with 44 percent of leaders holding such a credential.
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BCG’s Sustainable Economic Development Assessment evaluates how effectively countries convert wealth into well-being relative to other countries—and raises important questions in the field of development.
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Many optimists think so. But a close look at the statistics suggests that the idea just doesn’t add up
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Have them in circles
145 people
Erica Duque's profile photo
Eman Elhendy's profile photo
Brian Manning's profile photo
Rawiya Mohammad's profile photo
Dali Midou's profile photo
Sabina Metcalf's profile photo
Kay Nag's profile photo
iyad Der's profile photo
Micheal Deen's profile photo
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PhD Candidate in Politics and a Humanitarian Aid Consultant
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International Affairs Researcher, Humanitarian Aid Provider & ICT Enthusiast
Introduction

International Affairs researcher, Development Aid provider, Blogger, Tech Enthusiast, Project Hope Palestine CEO-cofounder & Firefly International interim Director

I am currently a PhD candidate in the Institute for Arab and Islamic Studies at the University of Exeter, where I conduct research into the design and implementation of foreign aid projects for Palestinians. Previously I was the cofounder and Executive Director of the West Bank-based youth charity Project Hope. Currently I am the interim Director initiating a 4 year growth plan at Firefly International that is aimed at allowing the British-based charity to better support overseas youth charity partners.

I have published a number of scholarly and current affairs articles. 

During my time as a PhD researcher, I became involved in a number of research and technology related projects, such as: establishing an online network for researchers in my field of enquiry, helping set up and run an online PhD student run blog on International Affairs "ThinkIR" and participated in a year long Cascade digital research project. The digital research and online projects led a colleague and myself to run a blog project about using digital tools in post-secondary research "Raqmi."

Thus, over the years I have become particularly adept at utilising computer and online technology in order to conduct research and carry out humanitarian or development aid. 

I and a friend rented two bicycles from here. The bikes were in ok condition, good enough to get around Berlin. However, we were given a faulty bike lock which we could not open. After several hours of biking, we found out the lock would not open when we're supposed to use our reservation to visit the German Bundestag. We lost that reservation and could not rebook it on our trip; and had to cancel the rest of our day's plans to bike a long distance in order to return the bikes. Even though the lock clearly would not open and the company ruined our day in Berlin - you cannot do anything if you can't luck your bike - they would not refund our money. We had to argue intensely for 15 minutes to get half our money back. We were quite upset and for this reason, I have to rate this service very poorly.
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