167 Items

Muriel Rouyer, Cathryn Clüver Ashbrook and Robert N. Stavins

Belfer Center/Benn Craig

Analysis & Opinions - Project on Europe and the Transatlantic Relationship

Transatlantic Environmental Policy

| June 03, 2019

As part of the Project on Europe and the Transatlantic Relationship’s (PETR) 2019 European Election event series, Muriel Rouyer, Adjunct Professor of Public Policy and Robert N. Stavins, A.J. Meyer Professor of Energy & Economic Development, discussed transatlantic advances in environmental policy, as well as the role the issue of climate change would play in the EU parliament vote taking place on May 23-26, in a conversation with Cathryn Clüver Ashbrook, Executive Director of PETR on April 30th, 2019.

Acting Defense Secretary Patrick Shanahan on Capitol Hill

AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite

Analysis & Opinions - The Washington Post

The Military-Industrial-Congressional Complex is Holding Our National Security Back

| Mar. 14, 2019

This battle between past and future is the hidden drama within the gargantuan $750 billion fiscal 2020 defense budget proposal. Nearly everyone favors high-tech weapons to combat great-power adversaries in the new millennium, in principle. But meanwhile, the military-industrial-congressional complex, as John McCain termed it, keeps pumping vast sums to sustain legacy weapons systems.

 

Professor Nicholas Burns and Congressman Joe Kennedy III

Benn Craig/Belfer Center

Analysis & Opinions

Conversations in Diplomacy: Congressman Joe Kennedy III

| Mar. 04, 2019

In this installment of “Conversations in Diplomacy," the Future of Diplomacy Project's Faculty Chair Nicholas Burns is joined by Congressman Joe Kennedy III (D-MA), representative of the fourth congressional district of Massachusetts, for a conversation about convincing American voters that foreign policy matters. 

U.S. State Department Deputy Spokesperson Palladino

U.S. Department of State

Analysis & Opinions - CNN

State Department Breaks 'Silence' With First Briefing of 2019

| Feb. 07, 2019

The State Department broke its silence on Thursday, holding its first public press briefing of 2019. The number of briefings at the agency have plummeted since the Trump administration came into office, plunging from what was a near-daily occurrence in past administrations to a sporadically scheduled event that regular watchers say offers a truncated and less substantive version of past practice.