Upcoming events

    • 05 Oct 2022
    • 12:00 PM
    • Online
    Register

    Navigating Strategic Competition

    Featuring Former Congressman Mark Kennedy

    America and its allies are in strategic competition with nations seeking to tilt global norms in favor of authoritarian regimes. With their future prosperity and security at stake, this competition is playing out across many domains – global governance, alliances, technology, military, economic, supply chain, energy, trade, and development aid. To succeed in preserving the rules based international order and effectively deterring aggression, America must work in a coordinated manner with its allies to engage in each domain in a strategic and deliberate manner.

    Mark Kennedy, former U.S. Congressman and Macy’s executive, President Emeritus of the University of Colorado and now Public Policy Fellow at the Wilson Center and a US Air and Space Forces Civic Leader supporting the Secretary of the Air Force, considers the actions America must take to stay a step ahead in strategic competition.


    Registration

    Complimentary Registration


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    Schedule


    October 5, 2022

    12 pm MST | 3 pm EDT

    Venue

    Zoom Meeting

    The link for this webinar will be included in your registration confirmation email.

    Speaker


    Former Congressman Mark Kennedy

    Public Policy Fellow

    The Wilson Center


    Mark Kennedy is a Public Policy Fellow with the Wilson Center and a U.S. Air and Space Forces Civic Leader. A first-generation college graduate, he has led at the highest levels of academia, government and business.


    Mark served as President of the University of Colorado and of the University of North Dakota. He authored Shapeholders: Business Success in the Age of Activism, published by Columbia University.


    Kennedy served as a U.S. Congressman (MN) and as a presidentially appointed trade advisor under both President George W. Bush and Barack Obama. Mark was treasurer of today’s Macy’s and helped Pillsbury buy and expand Häagen-Dazs.


    Kennedy founded the Economic Club of Minnesota and is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations. He earned a bachelor’s degree from St. John’s University and an MBA with distinction from the University of Michigan.

    • 12 Oct 2022
    • 5:00 PM - 5:45 PM
    • The Pub at Thunderbird, 401 N 1st St, Phoenix, AZ 85004
    Register


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    New Member Mixer

    Welcome to PCFR! Please join us at the Thunderbird Pub for a New Member Mixer on October 12th at 5:00 p.m. Enjoy complimentary drinks and appetizers, meet fellow PCFR members, and learn more about our events and how to get involved! Stay for our next Worldly Perspectives event immediately following the reception and hear some amazing international stories from PCFR members!

    Worldly Perspectives: Members Take Flight

    Everyone knows that PCFR is Arizona’s premier foreign affairs organization, bringing substantive international programming and community engagement to the Valley of the Sun. But it’s not just our programming that sets PCFR apart. It’s our members too! Join us for the next installment of the PCFR Worldly Perspectives series — featuring PCFR members who have led fascinating lives working and traveling around the world.

    Each quarter, we gather PCFR members to share their stories. Following the stories, you will have the opportunity to network and speak to the storytellers themselves. Expand your perspective and your network through PCFR Worldly Perspectives — the world’s stories told from our own backyard.

    This is a PCFR member and prospective member program with networking. Complimentary appetizers and drinks included.


    Registration

    Private Event for New Members Only.

    (Members since Jan 1, 2022)


    Complimentary Registration


    REGISTER


    Schedule


    Wednesday, October 12, 2022

    New Member Meet-Up: 5:00pm - 5:45pm MST

    Worldly Perspectives: 6:00pm - 7:00 pm MST

    Venue

    In-person

    The Pub at Thunderbird

    401 N 1st St, Phoenix, AZ 85004

    • 12 Oct 2022
    • 6:00 PM
    • The Pub at Thunderbird, 401 N 1st St, Phoenix, AZ 85004
    Register


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    About the Program

    Everyone knows that PCFR is Arizona’s premier foreign affairs organization, bringing substantive international programming and community engagement to the Valley of the Sun. But it’s not just our programming that sets PCFR apart. It’s our members too!

    Join us for the next installment of the PCFR Worldly Perspectives series — featuring PCFR members who have led fascinating lives working and traveling around the world.

    Each quarter, we gather PCFR members to share their stories. Following the stories, you will have the opportunity to network and speak to the storytellers themselves. Expand your perspective and your network through PCFR Worldly Perspectives — the world’s stories told from our own backyard.

    This is a PCFR member and prospective member program with networking. Complimentary appetizers and drinks included.

    Registration

    PCFR Members Only

    Complimentary Registration


    REGISTER


    Schedule


    Wednesday, October 12, 2022

    Worldly Perspectives: 6:00 pm - 7:00 pm MST

    Venue

    In-person

    The Pub at Thunderbird

    401 N 1st St, Phoenix, AZ 85004

    • 18 Oct 2022
    • 5:00 PM - 7:00 PM
    • The Great Hall, Beus Center for Law and Society, ASU Sandra Day O'Connor College of Law, 111 E Taylor St, Phoenix, AZ 85004
    Register


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    Why Do Foreign Actors Want to Erode U.S. Democracy?

    Since 2016, it has become evident that America’s foreign adversaries want to influence the outcome of U.S. elections. Russia, China, North Korea and others have tried to undermine our election processes and our information sources – traditional and social media.

    The Alliance for Securing Democracy, the McCain Institute and the Phoenix Committee on Foreign Relations host an event on how and why foreign adversaries are impacting our elections at the national and local levels.

    Arizona is not only a battleground state for domestic politics but it will also attract attention around the world. Together, we will host an expert panel on how the United States and Arizona can protect itself from international cyber-attacks.


    Registration

    Complimentary Registration




    Schedule


    Tuesday, October 18, 2022

    5:00 PM Program

    Networking Reception to Follow

    Venue

    In-person

    The Great Hall, Beus Center for Law and Society

    ASU Sandra Day O'Connor College of Law

    111 E Taylor St, Phoenix, AZ 85004


    Speakers

    Bill Gates

    Chairman of the Maricopa County Board of Supervisors

    Bill Gates serves as the District 3 Supervisor for Maricopa County and is the Chairman of the Board of Supervisors. His Maricopa County District 3 reaches from the far southern boundary of McDowell Road, north to the border of Yavapai County, from the eastern boundary of Scottsdale Road in places, to the western boundary of 43rd Avenue and includes the areas of Anthem, New River, and Desert Hills. Supervisor Gates' priorities on the Board of Supervisors include public safety; fiscal responsibility; intelligent growth; economic development; encouraging innovation; and finding efficiencies. Gates has been fiscally austere in his approach to providing core service delivery and minimizing fee increases. He has worked to build positive community environments by uniting businesses and residents with various county staff and other community groups to facilitate ongoing relationships. Gates focuses on the important needs and priorities of the unincorporated areas of the District.

    Gates has served in a variety of capacities with nonprofit and community organizations such as Valley Leadership, INROADS, American Legion Boys State, the Young Lawyers Division of the State Bar, Disabled Sports USA, Phoenix Symphony, and United Blood Services Arizona Community Leadership Council. He is currently a Board Member for the Foundation for Blind Children, Vitalant, and serves on the FCC’s Intergovernmental Advisory Committee. The Phoenix Business Journal honored him in 2010 with a Forty under 40 Award, which recognizes prominent young leaders in various industries in metropolitan Phoenix. In 2012, the Arizona School of Public Relations Association presented him with the Award of Excellence for his contributions to public education and he received the Sentinel Award from the Greater Phoenix Chamber of Commerce in recognition for his work to improve Arizona’s business climate.

    Bill Gates is also Associate General Counsel & Director of Distribution for PING, a Phoenix-based golf equipment manufacturer. Prior to working for PING in 2001, Supervisor Gates was an associate at the firm of Fennemore Craig, practicing commercial litigation with an emphasis in property tax litigation. He was appointed by Governor Brewer to the Municipal Tax Code Commission and the Governor’s Regulatory Review Council. He also served as a member of Governor Ducey’s Transition Team.

    Gates served on the Phoenix City Council representing District 3 from June 2009 through May 2016. He also served as Vice Mayor of Phoenix from January 2013 to February 2014. Mr. Gates served as the Chair of the City of Phoenix’s Finance, Efficiency, Economy and Sustainability Committee, Councilman Gates helped identify over $100 million in annual efficiency savings.

    Gates is a graduate of Deer Valley High School in Glendale, Arizona. He attended Drake University where he received his bachelor’s degree in political science and economics in 1993 and he graduated from Harvard Law School in 1996. Supervisor Gates is married and has two daughters, 15 and 18.

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    Tim Roemer

    Director of the Arizona Department of Homeland Security

    Arizona Chief Information Security Officer (CISO)

    Tim Roemer was appointed by Governor Ducey as the Director of the Arizona Department of Homeland Security in April of 2021. Director Roemer also serves as the State’s Chief Information Security Officer (CISO), managing cybersecurity for the State of Arizona. In his role, Director Roemer advises the Governor on a wide range of topics including cybersecurity, border security, and counterterrorism. As State CISO, Director Roemer leads the State’s cybersecurity team, sets cybersecurity strategy, and defends the State against evolving cyber attacks that threaten our citizens' data and Arizona’s critical Infrastructure.

    Prior to his appointment, Director Roemer served the State of Arizona in a variety of leadership roles including four years in a dual role as the Governor’s Public Safety Advisor and Deputy Director of the Arizona Department of Homeland Security, one year as the Governor’s Deputy Director of Legislative Affairs, and two years as the State’s CISO. Since the beginning of Governor Ducey’s Administration in 2015, Director Roemer has served on multiple Boards and Commissions including the Arizona-Mexico Commission’s Security Committee and the Human Trafficking Council.

    Prior to working for the State of Arizona, Director Roemer admirably served in the Central Intelligence Agency for ten years. The final two years of his CIA career were spent assigned to the White House Situation Room, where he provided critical national security updates to the President, Vice President,

    and National Security Council. In this role, he briefed senior U.S. policymakers on a diverse range of national security-related issues. In addition to his time in the West Wing, Director Roemer supported the CIA mission at its Headquarters in McLean, Virginia. Over his decade career in the U.S. Intelligence Community, he also completed assignments at the National Reconnaissance Office and the National Geospatial Intelligence Agency.

    An Arizona native, Tim graduated from Arizona State University with a Bachelor of Arts degree in Communication and a minor in Political Science.

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    Laura Thornton

    Director of the Alliance for Securing Democracy

    Laura Thornton is director and senior fellow at the Alliance for Securing Democracy at the German Marshall Fund. Prior to joining ASD, Thornton was director of global programs at International IDEA, a Stockholm-based intergovernmental think and do tank with the mission to advance democracy. She managed multiple teams across Europe focused on constitution-building, parliamentary process, elections, gender and inclusion, political parties, and democracy assessment and analysis. In this role she managed the Institute’s Global State of Democracy products, including a COVID-19 monitor tracking the impact of pandemic responses on democracy and human rights.

    Thornton also worked at the National Democratic Institute for more than 20 years, serving in leadership positions across Asia (Cambodia, Thailand, Malaysia, Indonesia, Singapore, Sri Lanka) and in the country Georgia. She has written extensively about political party development, political finance and corruption, elections, and disinformation and has led multiple election observation missions across the globe. Thornton did her graduate work at Princeton University and Oxford University, and she earned her BA from Northwestern University.

    Moderator


    Paul Fagan

    Director of Human Rights and Democracy, The McCain Institute

    Paul Fagan is the director of the Human Rights and Democracy programs for the McCain Institute for International Leadership at Arizona State University. Previously, he served as the executive director of the Eastern Congo Initiative (ECI), an organization founded by Ben Affleck that seeks to bring the world’s attention to the ongoing situation in that country but also highlight the abundant opportunities for economic and social development.

    Prior to joining ECI, Fagan worked at the International Republican Institute (IRI), an organization that promotes democracy worldwide by developing political parties, civic institutions, democratic governance and the rule of law. He was IRI’s Africa director for nearly four years, overseeing IRI’s programs during South Sudan’s successful and historic transition to independence; led election observation missions to Nigeria and Somaliland; implemented IRI’s first programs in the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC) and ushered in IRI’s return to Mali. He was also chief of party for IRI’s programs in Kenya and Zimbabwe. Earlier while at IRI, he worked on programs in the former Soviet Union and Latin America, serving as the Latin America and Caribbean division deputy director.

    • 20 Oct 2022
    • 12:00 PM
    • Online
    Register

    India: An Uncertain Balance Abroad and at Home

    Featuring Ambassador Nancy Powell, U.S. Foreign Service, Retired

    Ambassador Nancy Powell will provide a broad overview of India’s role in the world today and a snapshot of its complicated domestic situation. India is a major nuclear and military power and an IT leader, yet is home to one of the world’s largest impoverished populations and difficult religious conflicts.

    Ambassador Powell has almost two decades of in-country and regional experience (India, Pakistan, Nepal, Bangladesh) as background for her presentation and discussion with us. She retired from the U.S. State Department after a stellar 37 year career which included five ambassadorships.


    Registration

    Complimentary Registration


    SIGN UP

    Schedule


    October 20, 2022

    12 pm MST | 3 pm EDT

    Venue

    Zoom Meeting

    The link for this webinar will be included in your registration confirmation email.

    Speaker


    Ambassador Nancy Powell

    U.S. Foreign Service, Retired

    Nancy J. Powell retired from the U.S. Foreign Service on May 31, 2014 after a thirty-seven year career. She held the highest rank in the United States Foreign Service, with the title of Career Ambassador. Her overseas tours include Canada, Nepal, Pakistan, Togo, India, Bangladesh, Uganda, and Ghana. Among the senior positions she held were Ambassador to Uganda, Ghana, Pakistan, Nepal, and India as well as Director General of the Foreign Service and Director of Human Resources, National Intelligence Officer for South Asia at the National Intelligence Council, and the State Department’s Senior Coordinator for Avian Influenza. Powell returned to the State Department for three months in September 2014 to coordinate the agency's Ebola effort.

    Nancy Powell is the recipient of the Department of State's Distinguished Service Award for her career contributions and the Homeland Security Service to America Medal for 2006 for Avian Influenza preparations as well as the U.S. State Department Arnold L. Raphel Award for 2003 for mentoring.

    Nancy Powell graduated from the University of Northern Iowa in 1970. She currently resides in Lewes, Delaware, where she is active in the Community Resource Center and the Coastal Camera Club.

    • 25 Oct 2022
    • 13 Dec 2022
    • 3 sessions
    • Online via Zoom


    Program Description

    Registration is now open for 2022 Great Decisions sponsored by the Foreign Policy Association! PCFR and Global Ties Arizona have partnered again this year to bring the program and materials at no cost to our members. 

    PCFR members loved participating in Foreign Policy Association’s Great Decisions series in 2020 and 2021. Here is what PCFR member Charles Blum had to say about the program: “Great Decisions and PCFR are a perfect match. This program provides an ideal platform for informed discussion, deeper insights into current issues and greater appreciation for the insights and experiences of our members.”

    Over the next 9 months, PCFR members who participate in this small discussion group will have the opportunity to dive deep on 9 of the most critical issues facing U.S. foreign policy makers.

    Prior to each virtual session throughout the calendar year, participants will read a chapter from the Great Decisions Briefing Book and watch the associated video. Each session will feature a subject-matter expert and members have the opportunity to participate in the group discussions. PCFR member Charles Blum will moderate the series. 

    PCFR and Global Ties Arizona are covering the cost of the Great Decisions Briefing Book (a $35 value) for PCFR members. Be sure to save your spot. 

    Great Decisions is limited to 25 PCFR members.

    How to Participate

    1. Fill out the form to register to participate and receive your complimentary Great Decisions Briefing Book
    2. You will receive a link to watch the program videos
    3. Participate in the discussion!

    Schedule 

    All sessions will take place from 12 pm - 1 pm Phoenix, Arizona time, online via Zoom.


    March 1, 2022 | Biden's Agenda

    March 15, 2022 | QUAD Alliance

    April 19, 2022 | Drug Policy in Latin America

    May 17, 2022 | Industrial Policy

    June 21, 2022 | Outer Space

    September 20, 2022 | Myanmar and ASEAN

    October 25, 2022 | Changing Demographics

    November 15, 2022 | Climate Change

    December 13, 2022 | Russia and the U.S.

      VIEW FULL TOPIC DESCRIPTIONS HERE

      Moderator

      Charles Blum has spent a lifetime in international affairs. Before launching an independent consultancy in 1988, he served in the US State Department and the Executive Office of the President for 17 years. He has worked on commercial, investment and policy matters on six continents and participates in a broad range of discussions on foreign and domestic policy. A native of New York, he now resides in Sedona, AZ.

      • 28 Oct 2022
      • 8:00 AM - 9:00 AM
      • Online Zoom Meeting
      Register




      Book for Discussion


      The Age of the Strongman: How the Cult of the Leader Threatens Democracy Around the World

      by Gideon Rachman


      Schedule

      Friday, October 28, 2022

      8:00 am - 9:00 am MST

      11:00 am - 12:00 pm EDT

      Venue

      Online Zoom Meeting

      About the Book

      This is the most urgent political story of our time: authoritarian leaders have become a central feature of global politics. Since 2000, self-styled strongmen have risen to power in capitals as diverse as Moscow, Beijing, Delhi, Brasilia, Budapest, Ankara, Riyadh, and Washington. These leaders are nationalists and social conservatives, with little tolerance for minorities, dissent, or the interests of foreigners. At home, they claim to be standing up for ordinary people against globalist elites; abroad, they posture as the embodiments of their nations. And everywhere they go, they encourage a cult of personality. What’s more, these leaders are not just operating in authoritarian political systems but have begun to emerge in the heartlands of liberal democracy.

      Gideon Rachman has been in the same room with most of these strongmen and reported from their countries over a long journalistic career. While others have tried to understand their rise individually, Rachman pays full attention to the widespread phenomenon and uncovers the complex and often surprising interaction among these leaders. In the process, he identifies the common themes in our local nightmares, finding global coherence in the chaos and offering a bold new paradigm for navigating our world. 

      Save the Dates


      View Upcoming Reading Group Meetings Here

      • 01 Nov 2022
      • 5:00 PM - 7:00 PM
      • The Great Hall, Beus Center for Law and Society, ASU Sandra Day O'Connor College of Law, 111 E Taylor St, Phoenix, AZ 85004
      Register


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      About the Program

      Stanford University’s Larry Diamond has observed that democracy is experiencing a global recession. In this panel co-hosted with ASU’s Center for Constitutional Design, participants will discuss why the democratic recession is unfolding and what can be done about it. In particular, the panelists will address the question whether independent judiciaries can serve as bulwarks for democracy.

      Jeffrey Staton of Emory University will present the findings from his new book Can Courts be Bulwarks of Democracy? (Cambridge 2022). He will be joined in the discussion by Larry Diamond and Tom Daly (University of Melbourne and Director of the global online platform Democratic Decay and Renewal). Stefanie Lindquist, Executive Director of ASU’s Center for Constitutional Design, will moderate.

      Registration

      Complimentary Registration


      REGISTER


      Schedule


      Tuesday, November 1, 2022

      5:00 PM Networking Reception

      6:00 PM Program Begins

      7:00 PM Program Concludes

      Venue

      In-person

      The Great Hall, Beus Center for Law and Society

      ASU Sandra Day O'Connor College of Law

      111 E Taylor St, Phoenix, AZ 85004


      In Partnership with

      Speakers

      Tom Daly

      Deputy Director, Melbourne School of Government and

      Director of Democratic Decay and Renewal

      Tom is Deputy Director of the University of Melbourne School of Government, Director of the global online research platform Democratic Decay & Renewal (DEM-DEC: www.democratic-decay.org), Co-Convenor of the Constitution Transformation Network (Melbourne), and Associate Director of the Edinburgh Centre for Constitutional Law.

      As well as extensive experience in the university sector (at Melbourne, Edinburgh and Copenhagen universities), Tom has worked in a variety of roles in government and international organizations, including running the Office of the Chief Justice of Ireland for over 6 years and working on judicial education at the Judicial Studies Institute. As a consultant he has worked on a range of EU, Council of Europe, African Union, International IDEA, and Irish government projects concerning public law, human rights, and democracy-building. Most recently, Tom has managed a $4.72m Council of Europe project concerning judicial ethics in Turkey, designed a pan-continental African Judicial Network for the African Union, advised politicians in Lebanon on constitutional reform, and was Senior Consultant on an official review of data interception legislation in Ireland.

      Tom’s research focuses on democratic governance, with a strong cross-disciplinary approach drawing mainly on public law and political science scholarship, and analysing connections between law and policy at the domestic, transnational, and international levels. Recent publications include an article, ‘Democratic Decay: Conceptualising an Emerging Research Field’ in the Hague Journal on the Rule of Law, a monograph, The Alchemists: Questioning Our Faith in Courts as Democracy-Builders (Cambridge University Press, 2017), and policy analysis of ‘Democratic Decay in 2016’ in IDEA’s Annual Review of Constitution-Building. He tweets @DemocracyTalk.

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      Larry Diamond

      Mosbacher Senior Fellow in Global Democracy at the Freeman Spogli Institute for International Studies and Professor, by courtesy, of Sociology and of Political Science at Stanford University

      Larry Diamond is a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution and the Mosbacher Senior Fellow in Global Democracy at the Freeman Spogli Institute for International Studies (FSI) at Stanford University. He also chairs the Hoover Institution Project on Taiwan in the Indo-Pacific Region and is the principal investigator of the Global Digital Policy Incubator, part of Stanford’s Cyber Policy Center. For more than six years, he directed FSI’s Center on Democracy, Development, and the Rule of Law, where he now leads its Program on Arab Reform and Democracy. During 2017–18, he cochaired, with Orville Schell, a working group formed of researchers from Hoover and from the Asia Society Center on US-China Relations, culminating in the report China’s Influence and American Interests: Promoting Constructing Vigilance (published by the Hoover Institution Press in 2019). He is the founding coeditor of the Journal of Democracy and also serves as senior consultant at the International Forum for Democratic Studies of the National Endowment for Democracy.

      Diamond’s research focuses on democratic trends and conditions around the world and on policies and reforms to defend and advance democracy. His latest book, Ill Winds: Saving Democracy from Russian Rage, Chinese Ambition, and American Complacency, analyzes the challenges confronting liberal democracy in the United States and around the world at this potential “hinge in history,” and offers an agenda for strengthening and defending democracy at home and abroad.

      Diamond is professor by courtesy of Political Science and Sociology at Stanford University, where he teaches courses on democracy and American foreign policy. He is currently offering Comparative Democratic Development as a massive open online course (MOOC) on the edX platform.

      During 2002–03, Diamond served as a consultant to the US Agency for International Development (USAID) and was a contributing author of its report Foreign Aid in the National Interest. He has also advised and lectured to universities and think tanks around the world, and to the World Bank, the United Nations, the State Department, and other governmental and nongovernmental agencies dealing with governance and development. During the first three months of 2004, Diamond served as a senior adviser on governance to the Coalition Provisional Authority in Baghdad. His 2005 book, Squandered Victory: The American Occupation and the Bungled Effort to Bring Democracy to Iraq, was one of the first books to critically analyze America's postwar engagement in Iraq.

      Diamond’s other books include In Search of Democracy (2016), The Spirit of Democracy (2008), Developing Democracy: Toward Consolidation (1999), Promoting Democracy in the 1990s (1995), and Class, Ethnicity, and Democracy in Nigeria (1989). He has also edited or coedited some fifty books on democratic development around the world. Among them are Democracy in Decline? (2016); Democratization and Authoritarianism in the Arab World (2014); Will China Democratize? (2013); and Liberation Technology: Social Media and the Struggle for Democracy (2012), all edited with Marc F. Plattner; and Politics and Culture in Contemporary Iran (2015), with Abbas Milani. With Juan J. Linz and Seymour Martin Lipset he edited the four-volume series Democracy in Developing Countries (1988–89), which helped to shape a new generation of comparative study of democratic development.

      Diamond writes a monthly column for the American Interest and frequently writes, speaks, and consults about how to defend and reform liberal democracy

      He received all of his degrees from Stanford University, including a B.A. in 1974, an M.A. in 1978, and a Ph.D. in Sociology in 1980. He taught Sociology at Vanderbilt University from 1980-85.

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      Jeffrey Staton

      Professor and Director of the Center for the Study of Law and Politics

      at Emory University

      Jeffrey Staton is a professor and Director of the Center for the Study of Law and Politics at Emory University. His research focuses on comparative politics and law and politics. More specifically, he explores the challenges of holding state officials to domestic and international legal limits on their authority through the use of judicial review.

      His work has appeared in the American Journal of Political Science, Journal of Politics, International Organization, Comparative Politics, Journal of Law, Economics and Organization, Journal of Law and Courts, International Studies Quarterly, Political Research Quarterly, and Journal of Theoretical Politics. His book, Judicial Power and Strategic Communication in Mexico was published by Cambridge University Press.

      He emphasizes the value of collaborative research communities in his teaching and research.

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      Moderator


      Stefanie Lindquist

      Executive Director of the ASU Center for Constitutional Design

      Stefanie Lindquist is a professor of law and political sciences in the School of Global Politics and the Sandra Day O'Connor College of Law at ASU. Her prior service at ASU includes heading ASU's Global Academic Initiatives as senior vice president in the Office of the Provost (2019 to 2021). In that role, she facilitated ASU's global academic portfolio. She also served as deputy provost and vice president for academic affairs and was Foundation Professor of Law and Political Science at ASU from 2016 to 2019. Before coming to ASU, she was dean and Arch Professor at UGA's School of Public and International Affairs from 2013 to 2016, after serving as interim dean, associate dean for outreach, and associate dean for academic affairs at the University of Texas School of Law. Prior to teaching at the University of Texas, Professor Lindquist taught law and political science at Vanderbilt University. She also served as a visiting faculty member at the University of Southern California Gould School of Law in 2013.

      She is recognized as an expert on the U.S. Supreme Court, Constitutional Law, and Administrative Law. She has co-authored three books and has authored dozens of published articles and book chapters. Her book, "Measuring Judicial Activism," is the first publication to define the oft-used term quantitatively.

      Professor Lindquist was recognized for her exceptional teaching skills at both Vanderbilt University, where she was awarded the Robert Birkby Award for Excellence in Teaching Political Science and served as director of the graduate program and at the University of Georgia, where she was named Professor of the Year (2003) and where she earned its University-Wide Teaching Award in 2002.

      Lindquist oversaw the Temple University Law Review, serving as its editor-in-chief. After graduating Magna Cum Laude, she clerked for the Honorable Anthony J. Scirica at the United States Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit in Philadelphia and later practiced law at Latham and Watkins in Washington, D.C. She also served as a research associate at the Federal Judicial Center in Washington D.C. assisting committees of the Federal Judicial Conference in addressing questions of judicial administration.

      She earned her Temple JD in 1988 and in 1995 earned her PhD in political science at the University of South Carolina.

      • 16 Nov 2022
      • 5:30 PM
      • ASU Memorial Union, Alumni Lounge, 301 E Orange St, Tempe, AZ 85281
      Register


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      About the Program

      In January of 2022, leaders of the five main nuclear weapons states agreed that nuclear weapons were for “defense and deterrence only.” Little more than a month later, the state with the most nuclear weapons, Russia, upended that statement by invading its neighbor and using the threat of nuclear weapons to intimidate Ukraine and its supporters. Have we entered into a new Cold War? Are nuclear weapons to be a standard instrument of statecraft? Is the idea of arms control dead?

      Come listen to John Erath, from the Center for Arms Control and Nonproliferation in Washington, who will attempt to answer these questions and see if there is any way out of a future filled with threats of weapons of mass destruction.

      Registration

      Complimentary Registration


      REGISTER


      Schedule


      Wednesday, November 16, 2022

      5:00 PM - Registration Opens

      5:30 PM - Program Begins

      Venue

      In-person

      ASU Memorial Union

      Alumni Lounge

      301 E Orange St, Tempe


      Speakers

      John Erath

      Senior Policy Director for the Center for Arms Control and Non-Proliferation

      US Department of State (Retired)

      John Erath is the Senior Policy Director for the Center for Arms Control and Non-Proliferation, overseeing the policy team and guiding work on issues including Iran, Russia, North Korea, China, U.S. domestic nuclear policy and more. This follows 30 years of government service, much of it in arms control and non-proliferation.

      Most recently, he completed a two-year assignment on the U.S. National Security Council, where he was responsible for European issues. In this capacity, he focused on cooperation with NATO and the European Union, as well as heading White House efforts to improve stability in the Balkans. He began his diplomatic career in the 1990s working in what was then Yugoslavia. He was later seconded to the OSCE in Kosovo and the Office of the High Representative in Sarajevo. Subsequently, he covered the Balkans at the U.S. Mission to NATO and for the Office of the Secretary of Defense.

      In Washington, Erath also focused on arms control and non-proliferation, having worked on the delegation for adaptation of the Conventional Forces in Europe (CFE) Treaty and led the U.S. Delegation to the Wassenaar Arrangement General Working Group. He has also held diplomatic positions in India and Brazil. Until 2018, he headed the political-military affairs office at the U.S. Embassy in Ankara.

      Erath is a graduate of Georgetown University and has a master’s degree in National Security Strategy from the National War College in Washington. He is the author of several award winning articles on military history and three plays. He is married and has two children.

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      Moderator


      Luke Perez

      Assistant Professor of Civic Education,

      ASU School of Civic and Economic Thought and Leadership


      Luke M. Perez is Assistant Professor of Civic Education in the School of Civic and Economic Thought and Leadership at Arizona State University. His scholarly research examines religion, political theory, and American national security. He is currently writing a book manuscript on religious freedom and grand strategy during the Cold War. Dr. Perez completed his Ph.D. at the University of Texas at Austin where he was a graduate fellow of the Clements Center for National Security and the Center for Politics and Governance. Prior to his doctoral studies, Dr. Perez earned his B.A. at The Ohio State University and M.A. at Villanova University. He is a 12-year veteran of the Air National Guard where he served as an avionics maintainer.

      • 02 Dec 2022
      • 8:00 AM - 9:00 AM
      • Online Zoom Meeting
      Register




      Book for Discussion

      Chip War: The Fight for the World's Most Critical Technology

      by Chris Miller


      Schedule

      Friday, December 2, 2022

      8:00 am - 9:00 am Arizona Time

      Venue

      Online Zoom Meeting

      About the Book

      You may be surprised to learn that microchips are the new oil—the scarce resource on which the modern world depends. Today, military, economic, and geopolitical power are built on a foundation of computer chips. Virtually everything—from missiles to microwaves, smartphones to the stock market—runs on chips. Until recently, America designed and built the fastest chips and maintained its lead as the #1 superpower. Now, America's edge is slipping, undermined by competitors in Taiwan, Korea, Europe, and, above all, China. Today, as Chip War reveals, China, which spends more money each year importing chips than it spends importing oil, is pouring billions into a chip-building initiative to catch up to the US. At stake is America's military superiority and economic prosperity.

      Economic historian Chris Miller explains how the semiconductor came to play a critical role in modern life and how the U.S. become dominant in chip design and manufacturing and applied this technology to military systems. America's victory in the Cold War and its global military dominance stems from its ability to harness computing power more effectively than any other power. But here, too, China is catching up, with its chip-building ambitions and military modernization going hand in hand. America has let key components of the chip-building process slip out of its grasp, contributing not only to a worldwide chip shortage but also a new Cold War with a superpower adversary that is desperate to bridge the gap.

      Illuminating, timely, and fascinating, Chip War shows that, to make sense of the current state of politics, economics, and technology, we must first understand the vital role played by chips.

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