Professor Mako and coauthor Valentine Moghadam discuss the key findings of their book and how they go about examining the key elements in explaining the divergent outcomes of the Arab Spring uprising.
On Charles Gallagher’s latest book, Pardee School Professor John Woodward commented, “He is the first scholar to document the leading role Nazi intelligence and specifically, SS officer Herbert Scholz, played in organizing and supporting covert action in Boston.”
Author Peter Martin joins a panel of Pardee School Professors to discuss his book, which tells the story of China’s transformation from an isolated and impoverished communist state to a global superpower from the perspective of its diplomats.
Appearing on an episode of the SEPADPod, Mako discusses her work on Iraq, a special issue of the Journal of Intervention and Statebuilding – titled “Building Sustainable Peace in Iraq” – that she guest-edited, as well as her new book.
When it comes to extending citizenship to some groups, why might ruling political elites say neither “yes” nor “no,” but “wait?”
In Rethinking Chinese Politics, Professor Fewsmith shows how the structure of politics in China has set the stage for intense and sometimes violent intra-elite struggles, shaping a hierarchy in which one person tends to dominate, and, ironically, providing for periods of stability between intervals of contention.
In her podcast appearance, Professor Schmidt answers questions including how she applies the “input/output/throughput” method to your analysis of the Eurozone crisis and why the EU’s initial response to the crisis was inaccurate.
Professor Selin talks through some of his favorite books about various chemical elements and explains why they’re vital to understanding the world around us.
Professor Mako and co-author Valentine Moghadam discuss their upcoming book After the Arab Uprisings: Progress and Stagnation in the Middle East and North Africa, which explores democracy and social transformation in North Africa after the Arab Spring.
Professor Menchik’s research examines the diffusion of missionary practices over the 18th and 19th centuries, demonstrating deep entanglements between the seemingly distinct ventures of Christianity, Islam, and liberalism.
Professor Miller discussed the need to understand rising powers in the context of historical rising powers which display certain patterns of behavior.
Speakers comment on the impact of international human rights law and challenge some scholarly critiques of human rights as ineffective or imperialist.
Professor Brulé discusses how she got into investigating the links between political representation and economic empowerment and key findings of her research.
“New rights can make everyone better off, because they expand the pie of resources households have access to, if they enable daughters to negotiate.”
Professor Schmidt discussed her new book and how it evaluates the EU’s government procedures following the Eurozone Crisis.
Brulé discusses what motivated her research and the key findings her book Women, Power, and Property: the Paradox of Gender Equality Laws in India.
Professor Lorenz Lüthi joined Pardee School professors to discuss his book Cold Wars: Asia, The Middle East, Europe.
Professor Lori discussed her latest book, which explores the forces shaping citizenship policy in the United Arab Emirates.
“These mercury stories go beyond mercury, they are really sustainability stories.”
Professor Schmidt discussed Europe’s Crisis of Legitimacy with GLOBE partner the Leuven Center for Global Governance Studies.