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Edward S. Walker '62
The Christian Science Monitor Quotes Walker on Egypt

On the eve of Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton’s meeting with Egypt’s first freely-elected president this weekend, Edward “Ned” Walker ’62, the Christian A. Johnson Distinguished Professor of Global Political Theory and former ambassador to Egypt and Israel, spoke with a reporter from The Christian Science Monitor. The resulting article, “Hillary Clinton to meet Egypt’s new president: what is at stake” published on July 14, quoted Walker extensively.  More ...

Sharon and David Rivera Publish in POLIS

Associate Professor of Government Sharon Rivera and Scholar-in-Residence David Rivera recently published an article titled “El’tsin, Putin i prezidentskaya vlast’” (“Yeltsin, Putin, and Presidential Power”) in Politicheskie issledovaniya, or POLIS, (“Political Research”), No. 3 (2012): 19-29.  More ...

Edward Walker '62
CNN and The New York Times Feature Walker on Egyptian Politics

Edward “Ned” Walker ’62, the Christian A. Johnson Distinguished Professor of Global Political Theory and former ambassador to Egypt and Israel, discussed the election of the Muslim Brotherhood candidate Mohamed Morsi as Egypt’s next president with host Candy Crowley on the June 24 broadcast of CNN’s State of the Union. The New York Times in a June 25 article titled “Egypt Results Leave White House Relieved but Watchful” included one of Walker’s comments from the CNN interview.  More ...

Frank Anechiarico '71
Anechiarico '71 Participates in International Summit

Maynard-Knox Professor of Government and Law Frank Anechiarico was an organizer and addressed delegates at the 10th New York City Global Partners Summit “Public Integrity: Anti-Corruption Strategies, Economic Development and Good Governance” June 6-8 at Fordham University School of Law.  More ...

Charlotte Beck
Four Retiring Professors Honored at Faculty Meeting

As is the custom at Hamilton, the Dean of Faculty recognizes retiring faculty and hosts a reception in their honor at the last faculty meeting of the academic year. On May 16, Dean of Faculty Patrick Reynolds honored four professors retiring this year: Professor of  Anthropology Charlotte Beck; Jim Bradfield, the Elias W. Leavenworth Professor of Economics; Professor of Government Ted Eismeier; and  Jay Williams ’54, the Walcott-Bartlett Professor of Religious Studies. Following are the tributes Reynolds read.  More ...

Middle East and Islamic Studies Program Approved

Concurrent with the Middle East’s growing role in international politics, student interest in that part of the world has been expanding. In response to both, the faculty approved an interdisciplinary program and minor in Middle East and Islamic World Studies at its May 1 meeting.  More ...

David Rivera
Rivera Presents Paper at SU

Scholar-in-Residence David Rivera presented a paper on April 27 in an event organized by the Center for European Studies and the Political Science Research Workshop at Syracuse University.  More ...

John Dehn
Dehn Discusses Doctrine and Law of War in Final Levitt Lecture

To conclude its program series on Security, the Levitt Center brought John Dehn to campus to present a lecture titled “War and the Constitution: Military Commissions, Targeted Killing of Citizens, and Other Hard Cases.” Dehn – a senior fellow at the West Point Center for the Rule of Law at the United States Military Academy – discussed the philosophical, constitutional and legal underpinnings of the doctrine and law of war and the implications they have on the international system, as well as on due process rights of American citizens and foreigners involved in war.  More ...

John Dehn
West Point Senior Fellow John Dehn to Lecture in Levitt Series

John Dehn, senior fellow at the West Point Center for the Rule of Law, U.S. Military Academy, will lecture at Hamilton on Thursday, April 26, at 4:15 p.m., in Dwight Lounge, Bristol Campus Center. Dehn’s lecture, part of the Levitt Center’s Security series, will focus on the extra-judicial killing of American citizens. It is free and open to the public.  More ...

Program in Washington students enjoy a Washington Nationals game.
Baseball and Politics

Baseball has a long if not glorious history in the nation’s capital, with presidents from William Howard Taft to Barack Obama taking the mound to throw the first pitch on opening day. The original Washington Senators played from 1901 to 1960 before moving to Minneapolis to become the Minnesota Twins. A second Senators franchise played from 1961 to 1971 before moving to Dallas-Fort Worth to become the Texas Rangers.  More ...

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