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Wednesday, September 22, 2021 | 1:00 - 2:00 PM
The U.S. Chamber of Commerce Responds to Black Lives Matter: Symbolic Politics or Transformative Change? | Dr. Daniel Kinderman
My presentation examines the responses of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce and state and local chambers of commerce to Black Lives Matter. I suggest that the U.S. Chamber's Equality of Opportunity Initiative represents an important step forward, and a move beyond symbolic politics. State and regional level chambers are also making genuine and, in some cases, bold attempts to change, which sets them apart from previous attempts to defend the status quo. The murder of George Floyd played a critical role in enabling this progress.
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Wednesday, October 20, 2021 | 1:00 - 2:00 PM
Media Coverage of Women Candidates in the 2020 Democratic Presidential Primary | Dr. Erin Cassese
The 2020 Democratic Presidential primary race involved a historically diverse set of candidates. Dr. Cassese will discuss how the media covered female candidates running for the presidency and place these observations in the context of past scholarship on gender bias in political campaigns.
Wednesday, November 17, 2021 | 1:00 - 2:00 PM
Grand Strategies of not so Grand Powers | Dr. Muqtedar Khan
Students of foreign policy and great power rivalry focus on the grand Strategies of great powers because states with the capacity to project power far beyond their borders have policies and global campaigns that are worth studying. But what about states that are not as powerful now but have tasted greatness in the past? In this project I look at the grand strategies of nations like Turkey and India, which were once great powers, and are aspiring to regain their past glories. The main theoretical point I am making in this study is that identity and memories of past identity (lost glory) also play a role besides capabilities and geopolitics in the making of grand strategies.
Wednesday, December 15, 2021 | 1:00 - 2:00 PM
The Cold War and 21st Century Asia: What's In (and Not In) an Analogy? | Dr. Alice Ba
In Asia, where the interests of major powers intersect and compete, major powers have been both recurrent policy challenges and points of academic debate. The intensification of rivalry between the United States and China have also renewed comparisons to "a new Cold War". But to what extent is this analogy useful for Asia's 21st century relations? How might it be wrong? And what do Asia's other powers have to say about it?