SFSQ Professor Mohamed Zayani’s book, Networked Publics and Digital Contention (Oxford UP, 2015), has been awarded the 2017 “Communication, Information Technologies, and Media Sociology Book Award” from the American Sociological Association (ASA).
The middle of the twentieth century was a watershed period in history for many reasons, with one of the most significant being the rise of mass education systems across the world.
Professor Adely discusses how flawed quality measures often shape our understanding of education in the Middle East and what a closer look at these measures can tell us.
Meeting the educational needs of refugees and displaced people, particularly the need for higher education, is considered one of the greatest humanitarian challenges facing the international community in its response to the Syrian crisis.
SFS senior Aditya Pande worked with International Monetary Fund (IMF) economists to publish new research on the next energy transition from oil to renewables.
Professor Ariane Tabatabai published new research regarding the future of the Iran Nuclear Deal, and Tehran-Washington relations more broadly, for the Cato Institute. She argues that the Trump administration should affirm its commitment to the deal and work to engage Iran in the global economy.
Alumna Mina Pollman (SFS’15) reviewed Professor Michael Green’s newest book, “By More Than Providence: Grand Strategy and American Power in the Asia Pacific Since 1783,” for the Center for International Maritime Security.
Professor Oriana Skylar Mastro published new research surrounding nuanced but significant changes in China’s North Korea strategy. She discusses the new Chinese thinking as well as implications for U.S. policy in a Peace Brief for the United States Institute of Peace.
CCAS, in partnership with the University of Kurdistan, brought together 40+ researchers this spring to discuss durable solutions to forced displacement in Iraq.
Professor Christine Fair published research through the Hudson Institute on Jamaat-ud-Dawa, an Islamist militant group in South Asia, and their varying approaches toward non-Muslims inside and outside of Pakistan.
Professor Jacques Berlinerblau’s book “Campus Confidential,” emphasizing the importance of student-teacher relationships, was reviewed by the New York Times.
Rukmani Bhatia (MAGES’14) argued that Secretary of State Rex Tillerson has been intentionally diluting praise of democratic values from his remarks in research for Freedom House.
Alexander J. Potcovaru (SFS’18) laid out the precedent behind anticipatory self-defense measures the United States could take against North Korea in an op-ed for Lawfare.
Professor Joanna Lewis addressed the current state of wind power in China and obstacles to its progress in recently published research.
The Director of the Institute for the Study of International Migration in the School of Foreign Service published research on immigration between Mexico and the US, including immigration of children.
The GIWPS report, titled “Inclusive Justice: How Women Shape Transitional Justice in Tunisia and Colombia,” found a high standard for women’s inclusion in transitional justice.
Professor Berlinerblau explained that the more prestigious the academic institution, the less likely it is that highly-paid professors actually engage with undergraduate students.
Professor Daniel Byman published “Fight or Flight: How to Avoid a Forever War against Jihadists” with Will McCants.
Professor Daniel Byman provided expertise to the U.S. Senate Committee on Foreign Relations, focusing on understanding the terrorism threat posed by the Islamic State.
ISIM and the UN Migration Agency published research finding that security was the only path to durable solutions for Internally Displaced Persons (IDPs).
Georgetown SFS professor Michael David-Fox wins a prestigious Guggenheim Fellowship for a book project on how the Soviet system and the WWII German occupation regime intertwined in the Smolensk region.
Sciences-Po exchange student Arthur Favereaux’s final paper for Trump’s Foreign Policy class, which was chosen by Professor Daniel Byman to be highlighted on the SFS website.
Professor Keir Lieber considered the changing nature of nuclear deterrence in research published in MIT Press Journals.
Dr. Michael David-Fox, Professor of History at Georgetown University, was selected as a 2017 Guggenheim Fellow of the John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation. He was chosen as one of the fellowship awardees from a group of over 3,000 applicants in the Foundation’s 93rd competition.
Georgetown University’s Center for Contemporary Arab Studies (CCAS) and the Institute for the Study of International Migration (ISIM), along with the UN Migration Agency, the International Organization for Migration, and the University of Kurdistan Hewlêr organized a conference on “Migration and Displacement in Iraq: Working Towards Durable Solutions.” The conference, which focused on multiple aspects of forced migration, ran from April 19 to 21 in Erbil, Iraq.
The Georgetown University Institute for the Study of Diplomacy’s New Global Commons working group recently published a report entitled “New Challenges to Human Security: Environmental Change and Human Mobility,” which looks at how environmental shifts shape both internal and external patterns of migration and how different actors are responding.
Professor Kelly McFarland and Vanessa Lide of the Institute for the Study of Diplomacy (ISD) wrote an op-ed for the Washington Post’s Monkey Cage blog about the potential effects of climate change on human security. In the piece, they summarize key findings of a recent ISD report on the subject.
The Bridge Initiative, in partnership with the Center for Applied Research in the Apostolate at Georgetown, released research results examining American Catholics’ perceptions of Muslims and Islam.
Professor Michael Green takes a comprehensive, ground-breaking look at U.S. strategy in Asia his recently published book By More Than Providence: Grand Strategy and American Power in the Asia Pacific Since 1783.
Just released from Columbia University Press, Arsenault’s book, How the Gloves Came Off: Lawyers, Policy Makers, and Norms in the Debate on Torture, looks at the history of the American norm against torturing prisoners and what changed following the attacks on September 11, 2001.