On this episode of the Ways & Means podcast: what makes a great leader during a deeply divided time? And what can we learn from one of the most striking examples of leadership in history?
Filling the Grand Ethiopian Renaissance Dam is unlikely to significantly affect Egypt, but coordinated drought planning is essential, finds risk analysis
Near-term concerns about the impact of The Grand Ethiopian Renaissance Dam (GERD) on water availability for Egypt and Sudan are unlikely to materialize, but drought preparedness will require careful coordination, suggests research published today by researchers from the University of Oxford, The University of Manchester, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, University of Colorado Boulder, and Duke University.
Since graduating from Sanford in 2015, Emily Feng has travelled all over China as a foreign correspondent covering topics ranging from human rights, to technology, to the environment.
The recent calls for racial justice and national protests have renewed the urgency to address white supremacy and racism in our nation and world.
Duke’s Cyber Policy and Gender Violence Initiative seeks to explore and interrogate the ways digital systems affect survivors of gender-based violence.
Before coming to Duke, Joy Basu PPS’08 lived her entire life in the same house, a split-level on a suburban corner in a conservative Illinois town. Since leaving Duke, she has moved almost twenty times, crossing the country and the globe. Currently living in San Francisco, Basu strives to “act as a thoughtful global citizen, with strong Midwestern roots.” While her path has carried her between the public and the private sphere, she has always felt a clear connection to her public policy training.
The Sanford School of Public Policy welcomed Jessica Huseman, ProPublica journalist and director of their Electionland Project, to speak at Duke on October 1, 2020, for the first Stand For Democracy event called Voting During a Pandemic, a Postal Crisis and Presidential Misinformation.
Judith Kelley, Dean of the Sanford School and expert in international comparative politics, interviewed three faculty members about the upcoming elections and challenges facing the democracy on Friday, October 2, in a virtual event called Stand For Democracy: Elections, Voting, and Politics.
A team of researchers from multiple universities and organizations received the Gold Award and top prize of $200,000 in the Artisanal Mining Grand Challenge.
On this episode of the Ways & Means podcast: a look at why local news is struggling, why that matters for democracy and what can be done about it. Listen:
On September 21, Sanford hosted the “Stand for Justice” event in partnership with the Hart Leadership Program and the Wilson Center for Science and Justice. This was the first event within the “Stand for” series, which addresses the topics of justice, democracy, strategy, community, and equity. Moderated by Duke Law professor Brandon Garrett, Sanford hosted Kassandra Frederique from the Drug Policy Alliance, Alec Karakatsanis from the Civil Rights Corps, and Bianca Tylek from Worth Rises.
On this episode of Ways and Means we ask – how did the gun control movement become a force in American politics — after being overshadowed for so long by the NRA? In a word: money.