In 2007, author, journalist and filmmaker Sebastian Junger embedded himself with a U.S. battle company at a remote outpost in Korengal Valley, an area of eastern Afghanistan widely considered the most dangerous region in the country. He later parlayed this experience into an Academy Award-nominated documentary, “Restrepo,” and a New York Times best-selling book, “War.” He used his experience as a reference point Tuesday night when speaking about issues of morality in armed conflict.
Last Friday, U.S. Representative Mike Rogers (R-Mich.) outlined the main points of a bill, which if signed into law would require the federal government and private companies to share information about online threats.
Chenoweth, a visiting scholar at the Center for International Security and Cooperation (CISAC), had just returned from a six-week around-the-world tour for her recently published book comparing the efficiency of nonviolent to violent uprisings during the Arab Spring.
While international relations is the third largest major in the School of Humanities and Sciences, its honors program has experienced a decline in student enrollment in recent years.
Law school professor Mariano-Florentino Cuéllar Ph.D. ’00 has been named co-director of the Center for International Security and Copperation (CISAC) at Stanford’s Freeman Spogli Institute for International Studies (FSI).
Conflict mineral proxy guideline approved… Russian president to speak at Stanford… County officials brace for West Nile… Solar car team takes 12th… James Vaughters commits… Hecker and Perry roll out project on nuclear risk reduction… Follow the Daily staff… Stanford news from around the Web, June 18, 2010.
In front of a packed audience in Tresidder Memorial Union yesterday, former U.S. Secretary of State George Shultz and renowned physicist Sidney Drell spoke about the dangers of nuclear proliferation and their joint efforts to rid the world of nuclear weapons.