News
Filter:
Show Hide
Ex: author name, topic, etc.
Ex: author name, topic, etc.
By Topic
Show Hide
  • Expanded
  • Expanded
  • Expanded
  • Expanded
  • Expanded
  • Expanded
  • Expanded
  • Expanded
By Region
Show Hide
  • Expanded
  • Expanded
  • Expanded
  • Expanded
  • Expanded
  • Expanded
By Type
Show Hide
By date
Show Hide

Stanford Associate Professor of Political Science Vicky Fouka shares her research on how public recognition of collective culpability has affected German national identity.

Scholars from the Freeman Spogli Institute for International Studies share their memories and perspectives of Navalny, who died while incarcerated in a Russian penal colony.

A number of factors have led to political parties getting weaker. Stanford political scientist Didi Kuo explains why and what implications this could have for 2024 and beyond.

Michelle Mello and colleagues argue that state legal reforms have exacerbated rather than improved weaknesses in U.S. emergency powers revealed by COVID-19, jeopardizing future responses.

In a new interview, Southeast Asia Program Director Donald K. Emmerson discusses the history and politics that have shaped great power competition in Southeast Asia and how the intensifying rivalry between China and the United States might affect ASEAN member states.

The launch events hosted by CDDRL's new research initiative invited undergraduates, graduate associates, and members of the public to discuss the future of multiracial democracy.

In her testimony before the U.S. Senate Finance Committee, Mello emphasized the need for federal guardrails and standards regarding the use of artificial intelligence in health care.

During a visit to the Freeman Spogli Institute for International Studies, Slovak President Zuzana Čaputová reminded the Stanford community that the stakes of the war in Ukraine are high and will impact democracies far beyond Eastern and Central Europe.

Miriam Golden argues that a decline in patronage appointments to state bureaucracies due to civil service legislation increased reelection rates in state legislatures.

Learning how to handle conflict, says Michele Gelfand, “is just as important as any medical training.”

In a webinar for the Stanford community, an expert on Jewish-Arab relations in Israel shared what he and other scholars have found works – and doesn’t – in advancing peace between the two communities.

The Academy Award-winning actor and filmmaker visited Stanford to screen and discuss his documentary, Superpower, about Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy and his country’s war with Russia.

During the 2024 Payne Distinguished Lecture Series presentation, Kumi Naidoo highlighted how creative storytelling blended with scientific evidence can inspire profound human change and move societies toward longer-term solutions for climate change, economic deprivation, social injustice, and war.

Professor Tal’s expertise in sustainability and public policy will offer students valuable insight into the intersection of climate change issues and politics in the Middle East.

From Tech Policy Press, by Dave Willner and Samidh Chakrabarti, both of the Program on Governance of Emerging Technologies at the CPC.

Professor of Political Science Pauline Jones explored how Russia’s renewed aggression in Ukraine will affect Moscow’s relations with its Eurasian neighbors in a recent REDS Seminar talk, co-sponsored by CDDRL and TEC.

A panel discussion co-hosted by Shorenstein APARC and the Sasakawa Peace Foundation USA examined the key dynamics at play in the unfolding regional competition over power, influence, and the fate of Taiwan.

Research led by SHP’s Michelle Mello provides some clarity regarding liability over AI technologies that are rapidly being introduced to health care. She and her co-author analyzed more than 800 tort cases involving both AI and conventional software in health care and non-health-care contexts to see how decisions related to AI and liability might play out in the courts.

This summer, Pamella Eunice Ahairwe (Ford Dorsey Master's in International Policy Class of 2024) , a passionate advocate for sustainable development, merged her expertise in international economics from the Global North with the Global South perspective of green finance as a Visiting Fellow at the Environment for Development - Makerere University Centre in Uganda, delving into the intricate policy world of addressing energy poverty and achieving sustainable development goals.

Peter Blair Henry is tackling underrepresentation in economics one student at a time – and showing that a small-scale program can impact the profession’s pipeline.