The Strauss Center for International Security and Law and the Clements Center for National Security are pleased to announce the launch of a new joint program at The University of Texas at Austin: the Asia Policy Program.
Newsworthy by Faculty Member
Newsworthy for Inboden, William Charles
With George Shultz, the United States has lost its greatest secretary of state since Dean Acheson, the architect of the post-World War II global order under President Harry S. Truman. If that claim seems surprising, it should also prompt a fresh appraisal of Shultz's extraordinary record.
In President Donald Trump’s final days, he has presented similar honors to California Rep. Devin Nunes, one of his most vocal supporters during impeachment, and to three professional golfers. To his vice president, Trump bestowed the label of coward.
The breach at the U.S. Capitol is raising concern about national security and the transition of power at the White House. KVUE spoke with Dr. William Inboden, the executive director at the William P. Clements Jr. Center for National Security at The University of Texas at Austin.
While it was an obvious breach of Capitol security, the event could also have national security implications for the U.S., said William Inboden, executive director of the Clement Center for National Security at the University of Texas, and an associate professor at UT's LBJ School of Public Affairs.
Toolkit - Intelligence
Twenty-nine LBJ School authors have come together to craft interdisciplinary and resilience-based policy solutions, published in one toolkit called Resiliency in the Age of COVID-19. This toolkit comes as researchers from across The University of Texas at Austin continue to offer first-of-its-kind groundbreaking research and discovery in the fight against COVID and its long-lasting impacts on public health, business and the future of governance.
U.S. Rep. Joaquin Castro came up short in his bid to lead the powerful House Foreign Affairs Committee, but nonetheless drew sizable support and established himself as an increasingly influential member of the committee.
Faculty from the LBJ School of Public Affairs are nationally and internationally recognized scholars and experts across a range of major policy topics, including the 2020 election at the local, state and federal levels.
We are only a few weeks from a historic presidential election. The two candidates will face off on Tuesday, Sept. 29 for the first of three presidential debates, where topics will include: Trump's and Biden's records, the Supreme Court, COVID-19, the economy, race and violence in U.S. cities, and the integrity of the election. Assistant Dean for Civic Engagement Dr. Victoria DeFrancesco Soto led a roundtable discussion and analysis of the debate and each candidates' policies and performance with LBJ School and UT faculty.
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