Remarks made by John K. Roth, CMC Professor Emeritus of Philosophy, on April 10, 2015
The revolutionary changes of the 1990s -- the collapse of the Berlin Wall, the Polish Solidarity movement's sweeping influence across the Soviet bloc -- are far from secure today, Adam Michnik told a large audience Tuesday night in the Marian Miner Cook Athenaeum.
President Obama’s proposed changes on Friday to the federal surveillance programs means that, for the average citizen, everyday life “continues as usual,” says Jack Pitney, who was a guest on KCAL’s morning news broadcast on Saturday, Jan. 18. Pitney, the Roy P. Crocker Professor of American Politics, was interviewed by KCAL anchor Suzie Suh, a day after Obama’s announced changes toward some aspects of the National Security Agency’s collection of phone records.
To renew Russia’s status and influence in regional and global politics “and make the Russian Federation a great power again,” Russian President Vladimir Putin challenges and subverts “America’s posture and interests, relying on three main components,” writes Ilai Saltzman, in an op-ed for yesterday’s Los Angeles Times.
"Don't let 'the best' be the enemy of 'the good' " -- that was Roy Prosterman's advice to students, faculty, and entrepreneurs during yesterday's gathering of past recipients of the Henry R. Kravis Prize in Leadership to discuss obstacles and lessons learned in their work.
Is Europe facing an economic crisis? For economist and author Guy Sorman, this is a familiar question.
“Europe has always been in crisis,” Sorman told a lunchtime audience at the Athenaeum earlier this week. “In fact, I cannot remember when there hasn’t been a crisis.”