Dr. Chris J. Dolan, professor of politics and global studies, published “Voters prefer domestic issues, but Democratic candidates should make the case for foreign policy, too” in The Hill in July. Among other points, Dolan notes that “the U.S. role in the world should be consequential to American voters because the U.S. wields so much global influence.”
Posts tagged ‘Politics’
Dr. Chris J. Dolan, professor of politics and global studies, was awarded a Fulbright Scholar grant from the U.S. State Department and U.S. Embassy in Pristina, Kosovo. The Fulbright, for teaching and research, runs from February to July 2020 and will be hosted by the University of Pristina. Dolan will work with U.S. foreign service officers in the public diplomacy section at the U.S. Embassy and with the chair of Pristina’s Political Science Department, Professor Arben Hajrullahu. In addition to teaching a course on world politics, Dolan will conduct research on the consequences of NATO expansion and the future of the transatlantic alliance as the U.S. pivots to Asia. This is a follow-up to his 2018 book on President Obama’s foreign policy, “Obama and the Emergence of a Multipolar World Order: Redefining U.S. Foreign Policy.”
International publisher Rowan and Littlefield recently released Obama and the Emergence of a Multipolar World: Redefining U.S. Policy, written by Dr. Chris Dolan, chair and professor of history, politics, & global studies. In the 258-page book, Dolan “argues that critical international and domestic crises, such as the U.S. war in Iraq and the Great Recession, forced President Barack Obama to readjust U.S. foreign policy after over 70 years of American hegemony and defending the global status quo,” according to the publisher.
Dr. Philip Benesch, associate professor of politics and director of pre-law and external scholarships and fellowships, was one of five faculty members from across the nation to participate in an online seminar with faculty who are teaching their courses using the Interactivity Foundation discussion method and/or discussion guide. The colleagues “exchanged ideas and explored many different topics, including: different models for an IF classroom, the best length for IF classroom discussions,” and other topics.
The Hon. Thomas Corbett, Esq., ’71, politics and law, Pennsylvania’s 46th Governor, was interviewed by a host from the Pennsylvania Cable Network in July. During the show, he discussed serving as Governor and his political career, which included serving as Pennsylvania Attorney General and as a district attorney.
Steve, Horst, Esq., ’01 and Peter Ruth, Esq., ’08 were recently named to the Central Penn Business Journal’s Forty Under 40 class of 2018. Horst, a biology major who graduated from Villanova Law School, is managing counsel and director of vendor risk management and contracts administration at Fulton Financial Corporation. Ruth, a history and politics double major who also minored in law, graduated from the Widener University School of Law and is an attorney with Stock and Leader in York.
Dr. Chris Dolan, chair of history, politics, & global studies, published “Holding Facebook accountable” on The Hill. Dolan’s opinion piece explored the company’s response to recent news that one of their partners, a data firm, had taken advantage of the data and privacy of more than 50 million users. His book, Obama and the Emergence of a Multipolar World: Redefining U.S. Foreign Policy, will be published by Rowan & Littlefield in 2018.
Corey M. Lamoureux, Esq., ’08, politics major/law minor, was named a partner at Lebanon-based Reilly Wolfson Sheffey Schrum and Lundberg. He joined the firm after serving in the Lebanon County District Attorney’s Office and concentrates his practice in family law, municipal law, civil litigation, landlord tenant law, and criminal defense.
Dr. Philip Benesch, associate professor of politics and faculty director of external scholarships and fellowships, was quoted in today’s U.S. News & World Report’s story on how to “Choose the Right College Major for Law School.” Dr. Benesch, who also serves as the director of the College’s Law and Society Program, noted to “be sure to double major in a mainstream liberal arts discipline,” among other advice.