Over 10 weeks, the Graduate Summer Fellows will develop research papers to be considered for publication as part of the Pardee Center’s publication series.
Dr. Michael Potter – Visiting Research Fellow at the Institute for the Study of Ethnic Conflict at Queen’s University Belfast and a member of the Research Service of the Northern Ireland Assembly – provided background information on the situation in Northern Ireland and explained how Brexit created significant political difficulties for the country.
The nine new Faculty Research Fellows will launch one- or two-year interdisciplinary research projects exploring topics such as the future of work, climate change, wartime diplomacy, global health, and more.
Over 200 attendees heard five diplomatic and military historians speak on a wide range of topics about the origins, course, and meaning of great power war in China and the Pacific between 1937-1945.
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.”
This event series will examine the economic, social, political, and security impacts of China’s Belt and Road Initiative (BRI).
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.
The world was already complicated before COVID-19, but Pardee School Dean Adil Najam has wondered if the pandemic has given us the opportunity to reconfigure it.
Lt. Gen. Weinstein (Ret.) discussed the continuous presence of United States forces in the Middle East since Desert Shield/Desert Storm, the need for all Americans to understand its military, as well as the need for a new doctrine of military force to be applied before the U.S. gets into another conflict.
The Pardee Center’s 13th class of graduate summer fellows examined the representation of China during the COVID-19 pandemic, the history of philosophy by extremist far-right groups, trends in cyber threats and the public policy effects of the evolution of cyber warfare, and much more.
The Pardee Center’s two day conference was composed of panels and keynote addresses exploring the future of carbon pricing.
Summer 2021 Graduate Fellows at the Pardee Center presented the current progress and findings of research conducted during their 10-week fellowship program.
The Pardee Center series features Boston University and world experts imagining what a post-COVID world might look like.
Dr. Nahid Bhadelia will head the newly established Center for Emerging Infectious Diseases (CEID), be an associate director at BU’s National Emerging Infectious Diseases Laboratories (NEIDL), and join the Pardee School faculty through a joint appointment.
Experts discussed the future of the digital and robotics industry, how the digital future has progressed, how technology has impacted people’s lives in the COVID-19 pandemic, and how this technology could lead to greater societal inequities.
What will be the political and international security implications of demographic and population changes in rising/superpowers over the next several decades?
Experts explored how Germany, Brazil, and India have been expanding their global influence in the shadow of the U.S. and China.
Panelists explored pressing questions facing the higher education sector, such as: what does the future of higher education look like, and will COVID-19 change universities forever?
Panelists discussed the origins and significance of the RCEP the respective roles of India and China in the future of the world’s fastest-growing region.
The new Pardee Center research program marked its launch with a discussion on “The Rise of China: Theory, Practice & Implications for the Biden Administration.”