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Josef Korbel School of International StudiesSié Chéou-Kang Center for International Security & Diplomacy

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Conferences & Events

Other Sié Center Events


Future Events

"Killer High: A History of War in Six Drugs" Book Talk with Peter Andreas

 March 5, 2020 at 5:00 pm, Sie Complex 1150

Join us for a book talk with Peter Andreas, John Hay Professor of International Studies and Political Science at Brown University, and discussion about the growing alarm over how drugs empower terrorists, insurgents, militias, and gangs. In his path-breaking Killer High, Andreas shows how six psychoactive drugs-ranging from old to relatively new, mild to potent, licit to illicit, natural to synthetic-have proven to be particularly important war ingredients. This sweeping history tells the story of war from antiquity to the modern age through the lens of alcohol, tobacco, caffeine, opium, amphetamines, and cocaine. RSVP for the talk here >> 

Past Events

The Political Economy of Ethnicity in Africa with Philip Roessler

April 26 at 12:00 pm, Sie Complex 1020

Join the Sié Center for a lunchtime talk with Philip Roessler, Associate Professor of Government and Co-Director of the Center for African Development at William & Mary.

What factors have shaped the ethnic landscapes that structure modern societies? Ethnicity—social identity based, principally, on shared descent—is found to profoundly influence economic and political processes, from the allocation of state resources to public goods provision to civil war. Professor Philip Roessler, Associate Professor of Government and Co-Director of the Center for African Development at William & Mary, will explain how in Africa countries' ethnic landscapes were powerfully shaped by dual economic revolutions, the spread of cash crop agriculture, and the diffusion of printing and writing technologies.

Roessler will describe the new geospatial data he and his collaborators have assembled to map out the spread of these economic transformations and test their effects ongroup and individual-level data on ethnic politicization, salience, polarization, and conflict. Overall, this research holds the promise of providing new insights into the economic processes driving ethnic politicization.
RSVP Here >> 

"Ethiopia's Agricultural Transformation Agency: A Model for Country-Led Smallholder Agricultural Development?" with Christian Man 

May 1 at 12:00 pm, Sie Complex 1020 

Despite the challenges posed in recent years by El Niño-induced droughts, Ethiopia's economy is rapidly expanding. According to the World Bank, growth averaged 10.3% a year between 2006/07 and 2016/17, compared to a regional average of 5.4%. Agriculture is at the center of this story, accounting for about a third of real annual GDP growth, on average. In 2010, to ensure development would accompany growth in the agricultural sector, Ethiopia's Council of Ministers established the Agricultural Transformation Agency (ATA). Modeled after Taiwanese and Korean "acceleration units," the vision of the ATA is that, by 2025, "smallholder farmers are commercialized with greater incomes, inclusiveness, resilience and sustainability, contributing to Ethiopia's achievement of middle-income country status." Based on interviews and focus groups with over fifty respondents, this study analyzes the institution's unique past accomplishments and future challenges. In doing so, it explores the viability of an Agricultural Transformation Agency, writ broadly, as a model for country-led smallholder agricultural development.

Christian Man is a research fellow with the CSIS Global Food Security Project. His research interests at CSIS center on the political economy of agricultural livelihoods and food security. Prior to joining CSIS, Christian worked with Catholic Relief Services, helping with the design, implementation, and analysis of Seed System Security Assessments throughout East Africa. Prior to his work in international development, Christian was a community development practitioner in Memphis, Tennessee, where he helped organize an urban agriculture program, a food policy council, and a local foods distributor. He received a Ph.D. in rural sociology and international agriculture and development from Penn State, where he studied seed aid programs in Ethiopia.
RSVP Here >> 

The United States' Approach to Fragile States with Dr. Patrick Quirk

April 24 at 12:00 pm, Sie Complex 1150

Please join us for a conversation with Dr. Patrick Quirk, Member of the Policy Planning Staff at the U.S. Department of State, to discuss the government's current approach to fragile states and why it matters for diplomacy in the 21st century.

The Trump administration released its first National Security Strategy (NSS) in 2017 which recognizes the importance of confronting challenges related to conflict and fragility to protect U.S. national security interests. This strategy was complemented by the release of the Stabilization Assistance Review (SAR) in 2018 which serves as a framework to improve interagency coordination and effectiveness in fragile states. The SAR delineates the roles and responsibilities of the Department of State, USAID, and the Department of Defense in stabilization operations.

The Competing Logics of Political and Military Defection: Lunchtime Talk with Evan Perkoski

February 18 at 12:00 pm, Sie Complex 1020, "The Forum"

Why do military and government defectors abandon their regimes during national uprisings? Existing explanations overwhelmingly focus on the military and the institutional dynamics that shape their relationship with regime elites. Here, I argue that the characteristics of uprisings and dissident strategies are equally important. Defections become more likely when uprisings threaten regime elites but not their political and military agents, and less likely when all are equally threatened.

Combining alarge-n quantitative analysis of regime change campaigns from 1946-2006 with case studies of uprisings in Serbia and Kyrgyzstan, I show how campaign dynamics critically influence the odds of regime cohesion and collapse. This study is the first to compare the competing logics of defection among political and military agents, and the results have implications for understanding popular uprisings, mass atrocities, elite cohesion, authoritarian politics, and for designing effective strategies of resistance.

Latin America's Democratic Decline and Possibilities For Resistance

January 9, 2019 at 12:00 pm, Sie 1020 "The Forum" 
Lunch Provided

From January 1, 2019, Jair Bolsonaro will be President of Brazil. A former military officer who glorifies Brazil's military dictatorship promotes violent responses to crime, and has little regard for democratic institutions or norms will govern Latin America's largest country. Venezuela and Nicaragua have become repressive, militarized single-party dictatorships. Bolivian President Evo Morales seeks a fourth term in contravention of a popular referendum, and Chilean President Sebastián Piñera is using dictatorship-era anti-terrorism laws to persecute indigenous activists. Honduran President Juan Orlando Hernández suppressed protests following credible allegations his 2017 reelection was fraudulent, while Guatemalan President Jimmy Morales has repeatedly interfered with anti-corruption investigations. Why is democracy in crisis in Latin America? Is Brazil likely to return to dictatorship under Bolsonaro? And what are the prospects for civil resistance in an increasingly authoritarian region?

Speakers include: Kai Thaler (Chair), Consuelo Amat, Andy Baker, and Rafael Ioris


International Day of Peace Panel with Our Secure Future

September 20, 2018
12:00pm-1:30pm, Sié 1020 (The Forum)
Anna and John J. Sié International Relations Complex
Lunch will be provided

Panelists include:

Chantal Pierrat, Founder and CEO of Emerging Women
Jamie Dobie, Executive Director of Peace is Loud
Christina Foust, Associate Director at the Department of Communication Studies at the University of Denver
Marie Berry will be moderating the discussion.

Muslims in America: Examining the Facts

September 14, 2018

12:00pm, Sturm 281 (Lindsey Auditorium)
Lunch Provided

Please join the Sié Chéou-Kang Center for International Security & Diplomacy, the Center for Middle East Studies, and the University of Denver's Department of Religious Studies for a public talk featuring Dr. Craig Considine of Rice University. Dr. Considine will discuss his latest book, Muslims in America: Examining the Facts.

This event is co-sponsered by the Center for Middle East Studies and the Department of Religious Studies at the University of Denver.

The Good Friday Agreement, Brexit and British-Irish Relations with Dr. Etain Tannam

September 13, 2018

2:00pm, Sié 1020 (The Forum)
Anna and John J. Sié International Relations Complex

More Events

Refugee Rights in the Era of Mass Migration: A Talk with Devon Cone

Tuesday, April 17, 2018

12PM-2PM, Sié 1020 (The Forum)
Anna and John J. Sié International Relations Complex

Devon Cone is a seasoned refugee protection expert who has focused her career on forced displacement, legal remedies to address refugee protection concerns, empowering displaced individuals, individual case management and training of NGO staff, UN staff and government officials on implementing international refugee protection principles in the field.

Ms. Cone's lecture will examine the current state of refugee protection, examining refugee rights as enshrined in the international refugee legal framework and the extent to which these rights are upheld in various regions of the world. Given the unprecedented number of refugees in the world at present, Ms. Cone will highlight particular gaps in the protection of refugee rights and will provide ideas on how to reframe refugee protection in light of mass migration. She will also place this discussion within the context of the current global political climate which is generally becoming more restrictive towards individuals seeking international protection or asylum.

When Women Lead, We All Thrive: A Conversation with Ambassador Shinkai Karokhail and the Honorable Iyabo Obasanjo
Inclusive Global Leadership Initiative Speaker Series 

Co-Sponsored by Peace is Loud and Our Secure Future: Women Make the Difference

Tuesday, October 17

shinkai iyabo

There is a growing consensus that women's leadership is necessary to build more prosperous, peaceful, and healthy societies. Yet, women remain profoundly underrepresented in decision-making roles worldwide. Join the Sie Center, Peace is Loud, and Our Secure Future for a conversation with Hon. Shinkai Karokhail, Afghan Ambassador to Canada and former Member of Parliament, and the Hon. Iyabo Obasanjo, former Senator of Nigeria, to discuss their firsthand experiences with the hardships of running for political office as women candidates and serving as leaders in their countries. This intimate conversation will address why women's leadership is important, how these changemakers overcame the obstacles they faced, and ways that we can each contribute to a more just and equitable world.

Resisting War: How Communities Protect Themselves
Book Launch with Professor Oliver Kaplan

Tuesday, September 19

Join Professor Oliver Kaplan for a discussion about his new book Resisting War: How Communities Protect Themselves. In civil conflicts around the world, unarmed civilians take enormous risks to protect themselves and confront heavily armed combatants. Kaplan explores cases from Colombia, with extensions to Afghanistan, Pakistan, Syria, and the Philippines, to show how and why civilians influence armed actors and limit violence. Copies of the book will be available for purchase. The event will be moderated by Faculty Co-Director of the Latin America Center Aaron Schneider, and include an audience Q&A session followed by a reception. 

Amplifying Stories of Women's Grassroots Leadership: Film Preview and Conversation with Just Vision's Suhad Babaa

Tuesday, August 29

suhadbaabaJoin the Sié Center for a sneak peek of exclusive footage from Just Vision's untitled documentary on women leaders of the First Intifada, and a panel conversation with Suhad Babaa, the Executive Director of Just Vision. As communities and organizers across the globe rise up to challenge the onslaught of repressive policies, now is a crucial moment to look at models of visionary grassroots leadership and draw inspiration from the resilience, creativity and sacrifice of women working on the frontlines of movements for rights and dignity. From the creators of the award-winning documentaries Budrus and My Neighbourhood, Just Vision's forthcoming documentary tells the story of the courageous women who secretly led the largest, most coordinated civil resistance movement in Palestinian history. In the summer of 1988, a clandestine network of women activists emerged from the fringes of society to lead a vibrant nonviolent social movement. Thirty years later, this film will bring the remarkable, untold story of these women to the world stage for the first time.

This event was sponsored by the Sié Center's Inclusive Global Leadership Initiative, which initiates research, education, and programming centered on the role of women and other underrepresented groups in movements related to the advancement of peace and security across the world. Just Vision is a team of human rights advocates, journalists, and filmmakers that increases the power and reach of Palestinians and Israelis working to end the occupation and build a future of freedom, dignity and equality for all.

Sovereignty, Security, and Conflict Resolution: The Case of Cyprus
Dr. Yiorghos Leventis, Director, International Security Forum

Tuesday, April 18, 2017
12:00pm, first floor forum (room 1020)
Lunch provided; please RSVP using the form below

This talk will review the history of the Cyprus conflict and subsequent attempts at resolution, including the current round of negotiations, as well as the roles of the EU, US, and the UN in the current situation. Dr. Leventis will also share his predictions about the likely outcome of negotiations and geopolitical repercussions in the EU and Middle East and North Africa.

Yiorghos Leventis, Ph.D., is Director of the International Security Forum, an independent non-for-profit think tank based in Lefkosia, Cyprus.

Co-sponsored with the Colorado European Union Centre of Excellence (CEUCE).

International Women's Day: Inclusion and Leadership in 2017

Wednesday, March 8, 2017 12:00pm, Maglione Hall (fifth floor), Anna and John J. Sie International Relations Complex

This panel showcased the views of women leaders in Denver on the importance of (and challenges to) implementing inclusive policies, both throughout their careers and in this political moment:

  • Leslie Herod, Representative of Colorado House District 8
  • Joelle Martinez, Executive Director of the University of Denver's Latino Leadership Institute
  • Debra Masters, Senior Vice President of Edelman
  • Beth McCann, District Attorney of Denver
  • Carlotta Walls LaNier, One of the Little Rock Nine

Participants wore red in solidarity with A Day Without a Woman, and lunch was be provided by the women-run catering collective at El Centro Humanitario

This event was co-sponsored with Colorado Women's College Collaboratory, Denver Women in International Security, and the Our Secure Future initiative at the One Earth Foundation.  

Suzanne Ghais Inclusivity and Peace Negotiations: Engaging Armed Groups and Civil Society

Suzanne Ghais and Timothy Sisk

Wednesday, February 8, 2017
12:00pm, first floor forum, Anna and John J. Sie International Relations Complex
Lunch provided

For peace processes, is more inclusive always better? Or is it better to streamline the number of parties at the table? In this presentation, Suzanne Ghais will overview her doctoral research comparing peace processes in Liberia, Chad, and the Philippines to understand the impact of inclusion or exclusion of civil society and the full range of armed groups. In these cases, civil society, when included, pressed for addressing underlying sources of conflict and helped build public support for the peace process. The study also found that excluded armed groups rejected peace agreements and continued fighting. Suzanne will discuss the practical implications, including the many different ways civil society can be included, and whether extremist groups should be brought into the process.

Suzanne Ghais PhD, is a mediator, facilitator, trainer, and scholar with over 25 years in the field of conflict resolution including international, workplace, environmental, public policy, and interpersonal issues. Dr. Timothy Sisk is Professor of International and Comparative Politics and an affiliate of the Sié Center at the Josef Korbel School of International Relations, University of Denver.

This event is co-sponsored with the Conflict Resolution Institute. 

David Cortright The Strategy of Nonviolence

David Cortright

Tuesday, January 31, 2017

Are Gandhian methods of nonviolent action still relevant in today's world? What factors account for the success or failure of civil resistance campaigns? Respected scholar and long-time peace activist David Cortright examined these and related questions and reviews recent research on the strategy of nonviolence. He connected the empirical findings of Chenoweth and Stephan to the philosophical principles of Gandhi, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., Barbara Deming and other advocates of nonviolent change. He addressed the debate about 'diversity of tactics' within social movements and emphasizes the importance of nonviolent discipline for achieving political progress.

David Cortright is the Director of Policy Studies at Notre Dame's Kroc Institute for International Peace Studies and Special Adviser for Policy Studies at the Keough School of Global Affairs. He is author or editor of 20 books, including Civil Society, Peace and Power (Rowman & Littlefield, 2016), Gandhi and Beyond (Paradigm, 2009) and Peace: A History of Movements and Ideas (Cambridge University Press, 2008). Cortright has written widely about nonviolent social change, peace history, nuclear disarmament, and the use of multilateral sanctions and incentives as tools of international peacemaking. As an active duty soldier during the Vietnam War, he spoke against that conflict. Cortright is the former Executive Director of SANE and has a long history of public advocacy for disarmament and the prevention of war.

Martha NussbaumThe Election of 2016, Powerlessness, and the Politics of Blame

Martha Nussbaum

Monday, January 30, 2017

Martha Nussbaum is the Ernst Freund Distinguished Service Professor of Law and Ethics at the University of Chicago Law School. She has received honorary degrees from over 50 colleges/universities and is widely regarded as a leading global scholar, philosopher and public intellectual. Her most recent publications include Political Emotions: Why Love Matters for Justice (2013) and Anger and Forgiveness: Resentment, Generosity, Justice (2016). She was recently awarded the highly prestigious Kyoto Prize for her contributions to improving the human condition.

This event was co-sponsored by: Korbel Political Theory Initiative, Sié Chéou-Kang Center for International Security & Diplomacy, Center for Judaic Studies, Conflict Resolution In-stitute, Gender & Women's Studies Program, Department of Religious Studies, Depart-ment of Political Science, Center for Middle East Studies, and the Office of Religious and Spiritual Life.

The Trump Administration and the Middle East: Policy Issues and Key Players

Thursday January 12, 2017

The Sié Center was pleased to join forces with the Department of Religious Studies, the Center of Middle East Studies, the Middle East Discussion Group, the Organization of Security Students, and the Institute for Public Policy Studies to present this timely faculty panel. Speakers included:

  • Professor Nader Hashemi on Iran
  • Professor Jonathan Sciarcon on Israel
  • Professor Andrea Stanton on Syria
  • Professor Carole Woodall (UCCS) on Turkey

"Obama's Legacy in the Middle East - Lessons for the Next President" A Korbel Panel Discussion co-sponsored by the Center for Middle East Studies

Tuesday, September 13, 2016

This panel discussion featured Ambassador Christopher Hill, Dean of the University of Denver's Josef Korbel School of International Studies, Erica Chenoweth, Professor of International Studies and Associate Dean for Research at the Korbel School, Nader Hashemi, Director of the Center for Middle East Studies and Associate Professor of International Studies at the Korbel School, and Tom Farer, Professor and former Dean of the Korbel School. The four had an open conversation on the topic followed by a Q&A session with the audience. 

Andrew Price-SmithEpidemic of Fear: the Ebola epidemic, Political Psychology and International Security
Andrew Price-Smith

January 26, 2016

Professor Andrew Price-Smith argues that much of the economic and political dislocation generated by the Ebola epidemic of 2014-15 was generated by fear, and that fear induced destabilization is frequently more destructive than the actual morbidity and mortality generated by a given illness. Using the lens of political psychology, Price-Smith analyzes the epidemic through the application of affective states, the availability heuristic, and probability neglect. He also examines the intense securitization of the epidemic (quarantine and cordons sanitaires) and the corresponding rioting by affected populations, all largely as a product of fear. Price-Smith concludes that the epidemic constituted a threat to international security (as per two UNSC resolutions), but not in the conventional manner prevalent among most scholars of the discipline.

This event was co-sponsored with the Certificate Program in Global Health Affairs.

Enver HoxhajPublic Diplomacy Speaker Series: 

A Conversation with Dean Christopher Hill and Dr. Enver Hoxhaj, Chairman of the Committee on Foreign Relations of the Parliamant of Kosovo and former Minister of Foreign Affairs of the Republic of Kosovo

November 10, 2015

This event was co-sponsored with the Colorado European Union Center of Excellence.

Identity and Protest in the Syrian Uprising

Wendy Pearlman

September 23, 2015

As uprisings swept through the Middle East in early 2011, many analysts and Syrians themselves judged Syria to be a "kingdom of silence" immune from the regional tide. How did Syrians nonetheless launch a revolt that continues until this day? Rationalist models of protest cascades hold that a few first movers can encourage others to follow by altering their expectations about the potential effectiveness and risks of dissent. Pulling upon original interviews with Syrian protestors, Pearlman argued that early risers can also impel others to follow by intensifying their awareness of and willingness to act upon the values central to their sense of self. Protestors' stories illustrate that expressing political voice after denying it for years -- or a lifetime -- entails more than merely revealing hidden preferences. It means discovery and fulfilment of an identity that had been subjugated.

This event was co-sponsored by the Center for Middle East Studies.

Dr. Monty MarshallEmotive Content and the Societal-System Dynamics of Protracted Social Conflict
Dr. Monty G. Marshall

July 14, 2015

While armed conflict has continued to diminish across most of the globe since the end of the Cold War and the resulting "peace dividend" has contributed to measurable progress in reducing state fragility, the Middle East and Sahel regions have diverged from the global trends since 2001 and teeter on the brink of unprecedented humanitarian disaster. Dr. Marshall discussed the regional dynamics within the framework of Societal-System Dynamics, which stresses the importance of Emotive Content and System Dynamics in understanding the problem of collective violence in the Era of Globalization. 

Co-sponsored by the Josef Korbel School's Frederick S. Pardee Center for International Futures.

Pardee logo

Karen Adams Forecasting China's Rise

May 27, 2015

Some say that China will not rise to be a great power and peer of the U.S. for decades. Professor Karen Ruth Adams argued that China rose to great power status this spring and offered predictions about how international relations and international security will change now that we are back to bipolarity.

Karen Ruth Adams is Associate Professor of International Relations at the University of Montana. She teaches and writes about international relations and human, national, and international security. In 2014, Professor Adams was named a “super forecaster” in the Good Judgment Project, a four-year study of international geopolitical forecasting. She has written and been interviewed about her experience as a female subject matter expert, and she has briefed members of the U.S. defense and intelligence community on her approach to security forecasting. 

Co-sponsored by the Josef Korbel School’s:
Center for China-U.S. Cooperation,
Frederick S. Pardee Center for International Futures, and
Sié Chéou-Kang Center for International Security and Diplomacy

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International Security Studies Distinguished Scholar Reception

February 20, 2015

The Sié Center was pleased to be among the co-sponsors of the International Security Studies (ISSS) Distinguished Scholar Reception at the 2015 International Studies Association (ISA) conference in New Orleans.

Paul JonesUkraine and Russia: Lessons in Diplomacy and Statecraft

February 23, 2015

The Sié Center hosted Principal Deputy Assistant Secretary of State for the Bureau of European and Eurasian Affairs Paul W. Jones. 

Rewriting Immigration Narratives

January 21, 2015

On January 21, 2015, the Sié Chéou-Kang Center for International Security & Diplomacy co-sponsored a community conversation and call to action on family detention and deportation. A panel discussed how dominant and unheard immigration narratives affect individuals and society, and an additional panel moderated by Erica Chenoweth identified ideas for taking action. The discussion was followed by a film screening of Tania Manarca.

The Decline of Armed Conflict Worldwide: Where  We Stand

October 16, 2014

On October 16, 2014, the Sié Chéou-Kang Center for International Security & Diplomacy welcomed Joshua Goldstein, author of Winning the War on War: The Decline of Armed Conflict Worldwide to speak to students, faculty and members of the DU community.

Transformational Voices: An Afternoon with Leading Global Thinkers

March 6, 2014

On March 6, 2014, the University of Denver's Josef Korbel School of International Studies and the Sié Chéou-Kang Center for International Security & Diplomacy hosted Transformational Voices: An Afternoon with Leading Global Thinkers. The speakers at the engaging afternoon included 6 of Foreign Policy magazine's 100 Leading Global Thinkers:

  • Political scientist and Josef Korbel School associate professor, Erica Chenoweth
  • Economics PhD candidate at the University of Massachusetts Amherst, Thomas Herndon
  • Economic professor at the University of Massachusetts Amherst, Michael Ash
  • Women's rights activist and founder of the Pakistan-based NGO Aware Girls, Saba Ismail
  • Climate Scientist at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Stephanie Herring
  • Documentary Film maker at UTL Productions LLC, Steve Elkins

Throughout the three-session afternoon the speakers discussed a range of today's most pressing topics. These included climate change, economic and political volatility, women's empowerment in the Muslim world, and the ways that technology allows us to document our stories. Read More >>

Timothy Sisk, "The United Nations in Civil Wars: Mandates, Missions, and Minefields"

February 26, 2014

In an event organized and sponsored by the Organization for Security Students, Professor Sisk presented his research on rethinking and reinvigorating the global peacekeeping system. He drew on civil war case studies to explain the UN's impetus for intervention, new horizons in peacekeeping missions, democratization and state-building, and how we can move beyond "exit strategies" and toward more sustainable peace-building and improvements in UN response. 

Sié Fellow Graduation

June 7, 2013

The 2013 class of Sié Fellows  graduated from the Korbel School of International Studies on June 7. Sié Fellows are outstanding master's degree-seeking students from the U.S. and abroad who receive a a two-year, free-tuition scholarship to the Korbel School of International Studies. UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon was the commencement speaker. Read more about the 2013 Sié Fellows and their research interests.

Major General Buster Howes OBE

May 14, 2013

In cooperation with the One Earth Future Foundation, Major General Buster Howes spoke to students and staff on the "Shape of Future Coalitions through a British Prism." Major General Howes is the Defence Attaché at the British Embassy in Washington. The Defence Attaché is responsible for bilateral military and defense relations. His work focuses on operations and contingency planning, defense intelligence, cyber and space, and defense education. Read More >>

Advocating for Civilians in Conflict

April 11, 2013

The Sié Chéou-Kang Center for International Security and Diplomacy welcomed Sarah Holewinski, the Executive Director of CIVIC, or the Center for Civilians in Conflict. The Center advocates for warring parties to be more responsible for civilians before, during, and after armed conflict.

Iraq: 10 Years On

April 3, 2013

Over 200 students, professors, and community members from across Colorado filled the Anderson Academic Commons on Wednesday, April 3 for two panel discussions on Lessons from the Iraq War, 10 Years On.

Religion and Violence Speaker Series: Jack Snyder

February 22, 2013

As part of the Religion and Violence Speaker Series, Jack Snyder discussed "Religion in International Relations Theory." Dr. Snyder is a Professor of International Relations at Columbia University, he specializes in democracy, ideology and conflict. Read More >>