Professor Daniel Nexon explains that Bernie Sanders’ record in foreign policy points to his abilities in judgment in a Vox article on the credibility of Bernie Sanders’ views on foreign policy.
In response to President Obama and Secretary of State John Kerry’s recent calls to the entertainment industry, Professor Cynthia Schneider discusses the ability of media to shift the national perception of Islam and Muslims in the Huffington Post.
Professor Jeffrey Anderson, Director of the BMW Center for German and European Studies, comments in an article in International Business Times about the future of Europe’s Schengen open border area in the face of the refugee crisis and political distress.
Professor Daniel Byman analyzes potential options and their implications for the United States’ involvement in Syria in Vox.
The Peninsula spoke with Dr. Gerd Nonneman, Dean of the School of Foreign Service in Qatar, about Georgetown’s plans to expand their educational programming at the Qatar campus.
Amanda Zeidan, MSFS’16, discusses identifying financial choke points to target the unconventional funding structures of ISIL, the best-funded terrorist organization in the world, in the Huffington Post.
Dmitry Frolovskiy (SFS’14) discusses Rossotrudnichestvo, a unique weapon in the current Russian diplomatic arsenal.
Professor Cynthia Schneider discusses in Foreign Policy why Secretary of State John Kerry would have done better seeking advice on an American Islamic narrative elsewhere after his meeting with Hollywood executives.
Professor Katherine Marshall of the Berkley Center for Religion, Peace, and World Affairs weighs in on the controversy of involving religious leaders in family planning efforts for an LA Times article about harmonizing health and religion in the developing world.
Professor Ken Opalo comments on Ugandan President Museveni’s military funded by the U.S. in a Foreign Policy article about Washington’s ability to balance its security objectives in the region against its goals for democratization and good governance.
Julie Baker (SFS’05) discusses how her time teaching fourth grade with Teach for America helped her excel in law school and inspired her passion for educational equity as a lawyer.
Professor Erik Voeten discusses how the recent Carnegie Grant made to Research&Politics, an open-access political science blog of which he is an editor, will help to deliver timely peer-reviewed publications to a broader audience.
Professor John McNeill, who specializes in ecological history and the environment’s influence on international affairs, comments in a CNN article about the history of the mosquito species that now carries the Zika virus.
Professor Daniel Byman advocates fighting the Islamic State by targeting its affiliates in Foreign Affairs.
Professor Ariane Tabatabai discusses whether or not the Iran nuclear deal will last in the face of lingering distrust and potential strategic missteps in the Georgetown Public Policy Review podcast.
Victorino Matus (SFS’95) shares the story of the first time he met Justice Scalia at a wine and oyster pairing competition, describing him as a ‘Man of Many Appetites.’
Professor Matthew Kroenig discussed Ted Cruz’s recent missteps on foreign policy including his comments on North Korea in the last Republican Presidential Debate for The National Interest.
Professor David Maxwell, Associate Director of the Center for Security Studies and Security Studies Program, argues that the only way to solve the ‘Korea Question’ is through unification of the Republic of Korea.
Professor Matthew Kroenig discusses the steps the next elected U.S. president should take to change and strengthen the present nuclear deal with Iran in a way that ensures their peaceful nuclear program while recognizing American interests.
Professor Erik Voeten discussed a recent study by economists Andy Kim, Hyoung Goo Kang, and Jong Kyu Lee, which suggests that North Korea’s aggressive military and diplomatic actions do follow some patterns, in The Washington Post.
Jonathan Corrado (MASIA’17) suggests that there may be upsides to bribery in North Korea including new freedoms in The Diplomat.
Professor Jacques Berlinerblau spoke with The Washington Post about Bernie Sanders New Hampshire primary win and whether his secular brand of Judaism would be as accepted outside of the primary season.
Two Georgetown professors – Bruce Hoffman and Dennis Ross – win the prestigious 2015 National Jewish Book Awards (NJBA), the longest running awards program in North America.
Research Professor Shireen Hunter discusses the persistent dichotomy in Iran between national interests and the interests of the revolution and its underlying system, reemerging recently under the Rouhani administration since the nuclear agreement.
Professor Susan Martin, Director of the Institute for the Study of International Migration (ISIM), argues in Fortune that Denmark’s deterrence policies toward refugees threatens not just the asylum seekers, but the viability of the entire EU.
Professor Abraham Newman discusses what’s next for data privacy relations after the controversial February 2 announcement of the EU – U.S. Privacy Shield intended to protect global firms involved in trans-Atlantic e-commerce.
Jesse Gibson (SFS’19) spoke with Indian Country Today about his time at Georgetown and the connection he feels to his Native American culture. “My culture is the most comforting thing to me. No matter how far away from home I go, I’m still an Indian.”
Research Professor Elizabeth Ferris comments on the complex dynamics between humanitarian relief efforts and political action, discussing the necessity of active recognition of humanitarian principles in the Syrian peace talks.
Steven Radelet, Professor and Director of the Global Human Development Program, discusses the huge developments made in the past two decades in decreasing world poverty, and the steps necessary to continue this progress, in The Christian Science Monitor.
Professor Victor Cha spoke with NPR about North Korea’s newest rocket launch and South Korea’s plans for a missile defense system.