U.S. History Events
April 10, 2008 // 4:00pm — 5:00pm
Reginald Stuart highlighted several facets of the continually evolving Canada-U.S. relationship and offered a brief examination of the regional, cultural, social, and political communities that form the basis of American-Canadian interdependence.
Book Launch -- Restless Giant: The United States from Watergate to Bush vs. Gore (Oxford History of the United States, vol. 11)
September 30, 2005 // 12:00pm — 1:30pm
Global Europe Program
With author James T. Patterson, Ford Foundation Professor of History emeritus at Brown University; and commentators, Edward Berkowitz Professor of History and Public Policy and Public Administration, and Director of the Program in History and Public Policy, George Washington University; and Melvyn P. Leffler Edward Stettinius Professor of History, University of Virginia and Senior Fellow, U.S. Institute of Peace
March 08, 2005 // 5:00pm — 7:00pm
Woodrow Wilson Center Fellow Brian McAllister Linn presented his research, which drew parallels between the challenges the U.S. military forces confronted in the Philippines at the beginning of the 20th century and those they are encountering in Iraq presently.
June 23, 2003 // 3:00pm — 4:00pm
Project on Leadership and Building State Capacity
Thomas Ambrosio, Assistant Professor of Political Science, North Dakota State University;Yossi Shain, Professor of Comparative Government and Diaspora Politics, Georgetown University
May 22, 2003 // 3:00pm — 5:00pm
Reginald C. Stuart explored five varieties of anti-Americanism within Canada, their historical roots, and lines of argument. He questioned what such expressions expose about Canadians themselves, their view of America, and their potential power in the current and future Canada-U.S. relationship.
February 04, 2003 // 3:00pm — 4:00pm
The Honorable Pierre Pettigrew, Canada's Minister of International Trade, defined liberalism as the philosophy at the heart of modernity and questioned whether it is possible for the ideology of liberalism to find within itself a counterbalancing mechanism.