Professor Christine Fair debated the drone program with anti-drone critic Glenn Greenwald on Al Jazeera, and here in Lawfare she addresses the flaws and biases in his and others’ criticisms of the program.
Professor Daniel Byman discusses the fear that Syrian refugees settling in Europe will increase the risk of terrorism for Lawfare Blog.
Professor Daniel Byman discusses why U.S. Middle East strategy needs to go beyond counterterrorism in Foreign Affairs.
Professor Victor Cha discussed South Korea’s new strategy of trilateral diplomacy in Foreign Affairs.
Professor Susan Martin explains in Fortune why U.S. humanitarian aid won’t solve the real problems faced by refugees and their host countries overseas.
Professor Erik Voeten and Mathison Clore (SFS’17) analyze the words that President Obama used in his speech at the U.N. in comparison to words used by other foreign leaders in The Washington Post.
Melanne Verveer, Executive Director of the Georgetown Institute for Women, Peace, and Security, discusses a new study from the institute in Foreign Policy, demonstrating that women’s involvement in negotiations after conflict creates more sustainable peace.
Professor Katherine Marshall describes the annual “pilgrimage of peace” gathering organized by the Rome-based Community of Sant’Egidio for the Huffington Post.
SFS Professor Ambassador Madeleine Albright and former British Foreign Secretary and current International Rescue Committee CEO David Miliband participated in a PBS Newshour chat on Twitter on the world’s migrant crisis.
Professor Daniel Byman analyzes the potential weaknesses of Hamas and the Palestinian Authority for the Brookings Institution’s Lawfare Blog.
Ambassador Cynthia Schneider writes about how Mali’s culture is the ‘lynchpin’ to its recovery from conflict for Devex.
Bruce Hoffman writes about why ISIL is winning in Politico Europe.
Raj Desai wrote about the developing world for Brookings.
Beijing is finally getting serious about climate change, Joanna Lewis writes for Foreign Policy.
Professor Emily Mendenhall proposes new plan to battle the diseases that can worsen AIDS.
Professor Daniel Byman discusses whether Al Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula will survive the death of its leader in Foreign Policy.
Professor Charles King questions the notion that reading Russian literature will make you understand how Russians think in The Washington Post.
Professor Matthew Kroenig explains why democracies dominate, thus giving the United States an edge over China in The National Interest.
Professor Abraham Newman comments on U.S. actions in the FIFA case in The Washington Post and how far the reach of U.S. law goes overseas.
Professor Erik Voeten explains how the legacy of Watergate allows the United States to prosecute FIFA officials for corruption in The Washington Post.
Professor Emad Shahin from the Center for Contemporary Arab Studies reflects, in The Atlantic, on fleeing Egypt and his death sentence in absentia by an Egyptian court.
What happens when Arab foreign fighters in Iraq and Syria go home? Professor Daniel Byman analyzes for Brookings.
Professor Victor Cha discusses North Korea’s human rights record and whether international pressure on that issue is working for Foreign Policy.
Professor Daniel Byman discusses Yemen’s collapse and whether al Qaeda will be the beneficiary in Foreign Policy.
Professors Raj Desai and James Vreeland discuss the reasons to appreciate the Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank in the Washington Post.
Ariane Tabatabai discusses how hard-liners in Iran will not jeopardize Nuclear Deal for Foreign Policy .
Professor Daniel Byman discusses “Al Qaeda versus ISIS and the Battle for the Soul of Jihad” on the Lawfare Blog.
Professor Bruce Hoffman analyzes “Why Terrorism Works” for The Chronicle of Higher Education.
Professor Daniel Byman in the Security Studies Program discussed “Five Myths About Violent Extremism” in The Washington Post.
Professor Abe Newman, Director of the M.A. in German and European Studies and Associate Professor, published an article entitled “What the ‘right to be forgotten’ means for privacy in a digital age” in Science Magazine.