Professor Christine Fair appeared in the National Interest to discuss India’s recent test of a ballistic missile interceptor and its effects on the India-Pakistan stalemate. According to Fair, the two countries are already in the midst of an arms race.
Professor Michael Green spoke with Time Magazine on the 73rd anniversary of the bombing of Hiroshima. He discussed the strength of the U.S.-Japan alliance and its roots.
Advait Arun (SFS ’22) impressed local school board officials at a recent meeting. Arun spoke to the panel on issues such as equity, campus climate around harassment, and graduation requirements.
Professor Kenneth Opalo spoke with Quartz Africa to discuss the large numbers of declared presidential candidates in African elections. According to Opalo, “with strong presidencies, dysfunctional and weak parties, and a political culture steeped in clientelism, this gives individuals an incentive to run on their own.”
Gurbir Grewal (SFS ’95) spoke on the challenges and successes of his current position as New Jersey Attorney General. According to Grewal, he wants “to set an example as an attorney general, as a good leader with proper values.”
Professor C. Christine Fair appeared in the New York Times to weigh in on Pakistan’s President-elect, Imran Khan. While some experts predict that Khan will take Pakistan in a different direction than other leaders have, Fair argues that Khan has maintained dangerously close relationships with extremists, which could mean more of the same policies.
Professor Christine Fair spoke with the New York Times to discuss former Pakistani cricket player and Presidential favorite Imran Khan. While Khan has claimed independence from the powerful Pakistani military and intelligence services, Fair argues that the military has been assisting him all along.
Professor Ariane Tabatabai spoke with NPR on the Trump administration’s policy towards Iran. She questioned whether the administration’s extremely forceful position will bring success.
Appearing in Business Insider, Professor Daniel Nexon argued that while it is still too early to tell how much damage President Trump has done to allies’ views of the U.S, Republicans’ continued avoidance of placing a check on the President’s actions is not helping.