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Link to:Internship field report, Maha Arshad (MPP '17) @ START, College Park, Maryland
Jul 27, 2016
Maha Arshad (MPP '17) submits this internship field report from her summer 2016 service with the National Consortium[...]
Link to:Phil Potter quoted by Wall Street Journal and Dow Jones Business News on Chinese terror attack
May 01, 2014
Philip B.K. Potter, assistant professor at the Ford School, was quoted in a May 1 Wall Street Journal article on the[...]
Link to:Potter quoted in The Washington Post on recent Beijing attack
Nov 01, 2013
Security officials in China have blamed the East Turkestan Islamic Movement (ETIM), a little-known militant group, for[...]
Link to:Potter interviewed in New York Times on growing risk of terrorism in China
Oct 31, 2013
Following the explosion in Tiananmen Square on October 28th, which Beijing police have labeled a terrorist attack, Phil[...]


Related Past Events

Ford Security Seminar
Richard Nielsen, MIT on What Makes a Jihadist Text Popular?
2018 - 11:30 am to 1:00 pm
Citi Foundation Lecture
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Join the Ford School for a Citi Foundation Lecture with General George W. Casey, Jr.
2016 - 4:00 pm to 5:30 pm
Josh Rosenthal Education Fund Lecture
Policy Talks @ the Ford School
Lecture by General Michael Hayden , retired United States Air Force four-star general and former Director of the CIA and NSA.
2012 - 1:00 pm to 2:30 pm
Free and open to the public. The war in Afghanistan is entering its eleventh year with the debate over continuing or withdrawing often reduced to little more than bumper sticker phrases. Former US ambassador to Afghanistan Ronald Neumann will discuss what is at stake, what may be possible and the political and strategic costs of both continuation and withdrawal. About the speaker Ronald E. Neumann is a former Deputy Assistant Secretary and has served as Ambassador to Algeria, Bahrain and the Islamic Republic of Afghanistan.
2012 - 4:00 pm to 5:30 pm
Terrorism is an inherently social phenomenon. While it is commonly assumed that terrorists kill and die for a cause, they are motivated and strengthened by social connections. This colloquium brings together researchers in this area to discuss terrorism's root causes in the interpersonal relationships between terrorists, competition between terrorist groups within societies, and strategic alliances between organizations. Note as of 10:00am 1/27: Erica Chenoweth and Michael Horowitz will be unable to join us due to inclement weather on the East Coast.
2011 - 4:00 pm to 5:30 pm