Professor Colin Kahl spoke on Foreign Policy’s Editor’s Roundtable Podcast, The E.R., commenting on the similarities between reality television and the Trump administration’s fixation on ‘ratings.’
Professor Colin Kahl appeared on Foreign Policy’s E.R. podcast to help decipher the war between the Trump administration and the permanent bureaucracy.
Professor Daniel Byman spoke to radio station KUNC for a story about public reaction to the executive orders on immigration. Byman explains the skepticism expressed about dramatic changes in the national security system currently in place.
Kristin Garrity-Şekerci, Research Fellow and program coordinator with the Bridge Initiative, and Nazir Harb Michel, post-doctoral Senior Research Fellow with the Bridge Initiative, discuss their experiences with Islamophobia on Washington, D.C.’s NPR station.
Centennial Fellow Mark Lagon argues that the special U.S.-Saudi Arabia relationship has outlived its usefulness on Minnesota Public Radio.
Professor Chris Taylor appeared on the Cipher Brief’s “15 Minutes” podcast to discuss new methodologies in addressing national security challenges.
Professor Matthew Carnes, S.J. recently appeared on New Orleans Public Radio for their story on the descendants of slaves that were sold to Louisiana by Georgetown. Carnes discusses the efforts of the Working Group, and how they were able to connect with these descendants.
Professor Colin Kahl appeared on Foreign Policy’s The Editor’s Roundtable to discuss the Trump administration’s first week in office.
Mark Lagon, SFS Centennial Fellow and Distinguished Senior Scholar, discussed the foreign policy and national security challenges for the incoming Trump administration on Voice of America.
Professor Angela Stent spoke with PBS NewsHour podcast about Vladimir Putin’s role in the alleged Russian hacking during the U.S. Election.
Engy Abdelkader, Senior Fellow with the Bridge Initiative, overviewed human rights issues raised by discrimination against the Rohingya of Myanmar in a radio interview with the Australian Broadcasting Corporation.
In a podcast, titled “What’s Next?” for the American Security Project, Maggie Feldman-Piltch (SSP’18) sat down with Professor Robert Gallucci. Gallucci discussed the state of nuclear weapons proliferation and US nuclear deterrence and defense capabilities.
In a podcast for Lawfare, Professor Daniel Byman discussed the concerns of prospective students seeking government positions, yet unsure of whether or not to move forward in light of the recent elections. Byman stated that these students, as well as “seasoned experts” should not shy away from these positions, and instead continue to pursue government work.
Professor Marc Chernick spoke to Sputnik News on the peace accord between the FARC and Colombian authorities. He discussed what the Obama administration’s final months might look like, and how the legacy left by the administration will impact this agreement.
On NPR’s All Things Considered, SFS Professor and former CIA officer Dennis Wilder spoke about the dangers posed by North Korea’s nuclear program and steps the United States should take in order to mitigate the threat.
Professor Victor Cha, director of Asian Studies, recently appeared on the Carnegie Council’s Public Affairs program to talk about his new book “Powerplay” which explores American alliances in Asia from an international security standpoint and the ongoing role of the United States in the region.
Angela Stent, SFS professor and director of the Center for Eurasian, Russian and East European Studies, appeared as a featured guest on WBUR On Point to discuss recent Russia-U.S. tensions.
Angela Stent, SFS Professor and Director of the Center for Eurasian, Russian and East European Studies, was interviewed for an NPR story on U.S.-Russia relations and the possibility of cyberwar between the two countries.
Professor Daniel Byman discussed recent attacks in New York and Minnesota on “All Things Considered,” addressing the question of when an attack should be labeled as terrorism.
Professor Michael Green, former senior director for Asian affairs at the National Security Council under president George W. Bush, spoke in Carnegie-Tsinghua Center for Global Policy’s podcast recently to comment on future policy approaches to address regional issues in Asia. Green teamed up with Paul Haenle, director of the Carnegie-Tsinghua Center for Global Policy, to assess the Obama administration’s legacy in the region.
Professor Michael Green overviewed the difficulties and nuances of U.S. diplomatic relationships with Russia, China and other countries in the region in the context of President Obama’s recent trip to Asia in an interview with KCRW.
Professor Angela Stent discusses the icy state of U.S.-Russian Relations and how it has infringed upon the 2016 U.S. Political scene with WBUR.
Professor Daniel Byman compared the prevalence of terrorism today to the 1970s and 80s, when he says incidents were more common, in an interview with NPR.
Professor Victor Cha spoke with NPR News about Japanese efforts to discover what happened to civilians who were kidnapped by the North Korean government in the 1970s and 1980s.
Professor Anthony Clark Arend sat down with SOAS Radio to discuss his new book on the concept of human dignity and its role in guiding the mission of international institutions.
Professor Susan Martin spoke with the Wilson Center’s Environmental Change and Security podcast. She described migration as “risk management strategy” that people use to cope with environmental changes.
Professor Bruce Hoffman discusses why, in the wake of the March 22 terrorist attacks in Brussels, Belgium faces increased challenges in global terrorism than the rest of Europe on Southern California Public Radio.
Ramon Escobar, Rusk Fellow at the Institute for the Study of Diplomacy and Foreign Service Officer, discussed the peace agreement between the Colombian government and the FARC rebels with NPR News in Milwaukee.
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.
Professor Victor Cha spoke with NPR about North Korea’s newest rocket launch and South Korea’s plans for a missile defense system.