Professor Dan Byman argues in Foreign Affairs that the best option for the United States is to maintain a residual counterterrorism force in Afghanistan, but not re-escalating, as the Trump administration announced it plans to do in August.
SFS alum Brian Haile was named the new CEO of the Nashville-based nonprofit network of community health centers, Neighborhood Health. The organization is the largest provider of primary care to Nashville’s homeless residents and uninsured adults.
After prolonged protests, Georgetown students led by SFS student Sonia Adjroud pressured Nike to sign Georgetown’s Code of Conduct, a document which requires Nike to uphold fair labor practices.
SFS alum Roger Cochetti, who served on the State Department’s Advisory Committee on International Communications and Information Policy during the Bush and Obama administrations, discusses potential changes to federal legislation regarding the liability of major internet companies.
Briana Mawby, the Hillary Rodham Clinton Research Fellow at the Georgetown Institute for Women, Peace and Security (GIWPS), writes that while disasters often disproportionately affect women due to unequal access to resources, women must also be key players in disaster recovery efforts.
SFS alum and the Attorney General of Michigan, Bill Schuette, announced his run for governor in Michigan. The election will take place in November 2018.
Professor Christine Fair commented on the military-judiciary nexus in Pakistan and the role of Pakistani terrorist organizations in the decision to remove Nawaz Sharif from the Office of the Prime Minister.
In the finale of a two-part post for the Brookings Lawfare blog, Professor Dan Byman makes a case against continued U.S. involvement in Afghanistan. In part two, he argues that for diplomatic, financial, and military reasons, Afghanistan will be a failed venture for the U.S.
Professor Dan Byman makes a case for continued U.S. involvement in Afghanistan in a two-part post for the Brookings Lawfare blog. In part 1, he argues that the U.S. has a chance of success if leaders limit U.S. objectives regarding terrorism and the Taliban.