Camilla is a Master of Global Affairs student with a specialization in Diplomacy and Political Science, at the Munk School of Global Affairs in the University of Toronto.
Previously, she completed studies at Oxford University, after graduating with an Honours BA in International Relations at the Università Cattolica del Sacro Cuore.
He is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts, of the Royal Asiatic Society, and of the Royal Canadian Geographical Society.
Akaash has been decorated twice in Canada’s national honours, for his work on peace in the Middle East and for services to integrity in international sport.
Akaash has a lifelong passion for peacemaking, and for building mutual understanding between peoples and nations.
He has addressed the United Nations on international prosecution of Crimes Against Humanity, and his articles have been published by newspapers in every populated continent.Rachel is a detail oriented, people-focused strategist, with a passion for conflict resolution practised through the lenses of human rights, diversity, and inclusion.She completed her education at Western University (2006) and the University of Toronto (2013).She brings with her a wealth of experience in helping both international and community-based charitable organizations establish successful development and partnership practices.Wendy holds a BA in Communications from the University of Toronto, and a Master’s Degree in Economics and Public Policy from the University of International Business and Economics in China.Caitlin holds a Masters in Conflict Studies from the London School of Economics where she focused her research on education as a tool for conflict resolution.She brings with her a deep passion for working with young people and promoting peace through education.Caitlin has worked for a range of global non-profit organizations where she developed unique experience in peacebuilding, education and communications.Most recently, she worked for a leading counter-extremism organization based in the UK.The split screen is a well-known multi-frame technique used in film, television, and video.This essay focuses on cases in which this denomination seems incorrect, but that are currently classified under the same heading.