Lost in the furor over what Moscow did or did not do, and what effects it did or did not have, is the broader question of what this incident says about Russian intentions and aims. Just how unusual was it for great powers to interfere in a democracy’s electoral processes, and just how outraged should Americans be by the alleged activities?
Arnold Bogis’ research interests include radiological and nuclear terrorism as well as homeland security strategy, preparedness and response, intelligence and risk analysis. Prior to joining BCSIA, he was a policy analyst for a Department of Homeland Security grant at George Washington University’s Homeland Security Policy Institute that developed policy and educational tools related to emergency medical service response to terrorism and natural disasters.
Bogis previously held the position of Research Associate and Assistant to the Director at the Institute for Communitarian Policy Studies, focusing on issues of nuclear terrorism, homeland security, and post-conflict reconstruction. In an earlier period at BCSIA, he worked as a research associate studying nuclear, biological, and other terrorism-related topics.
He received a B.A. in Physics from Johns Hopkins University and a M.A. in Security Policy Studies from the Elliott School of International Affairs at George Washington University.Last Updated: Jan 6, 2017, 12:57pm