January 29, 2007 // 2:00pm — 4:00pm
Ricardo Paes de Barros, Brazilian Institute of Applied Economic Research; Norman Gall, Executive Director, Fernand Braudel Institute of World Economics; Patricia Guedes, Researcher Fernand Braudel Institute of World Economics; Jeffrey M. Puryear, Vice-President for Social Policy and Director, Partnership for Educational Revitalization in the Americas, Inter-American Dialogue
January 24, 2007 // 2:00pm — 4:00pm
Ambassador Roberto Abdenur, Brazilian Embassy in Washington; Ambassador Anthony Harrington, Stonebridge International; Professor James Ferrer, George Washington University Elliott School of International Affairs
New Scholarship in Race and Ethnicity – "Mentiritas or Little White Lies?: Ethnic-related Differences in Vote Overreporting"
January 18, 2007 // 2:00pm — 4:00pm
January 09, 2007 // 1:00pm — 4:30pm
The Policy Space Debate: Does a Globalized and Multilateral Economy Constrain the Ability of Developing Countries to Pursue Development Policies?
December 14, 2006 // 1:00pm — 4:30pm
Jomo Kwame Sundaram, United Nations Department of Economic and Social Affairs; Heiner Flassbeck, United Nations Conference on Trade and Development; Carlos Correa, University of Buenes Aires; Elaine Zuckerman, Gender Action; and Mark Allen, International Monetary Fund (commentator)
December 14, 2006 // 7:30am — 10:00am
With Margaret E. Crahan, CUNY; Ted Henken, CUNY; Hal Klepak, Royal Military College of Canada; William LeoGrande, American University; and Lisandro Pérez, Florida International University
December 07, 2006 // 7:30am — 10:00am
November 28, 2006 // 11:00am — 1:00pm
with Carlos Fernando Chamorro, Editor, Confidencial; Arturo Cruz, Jr., INCAE Business School; Shelley McConnell, The Carter Center; Richard Feinberg, University of California at San Diego
November 20, 2006 // 11:00am — 12:30pm
With Marcos Aguinis, former Secretary of Culture, Argentina; novelist; and Woodrow Wilson Center Public Policy Scholar
November 06, 2006 // 8:00am — 4:00pm
On November 6, 2006, the Latin American Program held the initial workshop of a three-year project on "The ‘New Left' and Democratic Governance in Latin America," a comparative project focusing on Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, Chile, Ecuador, Nicaragua, Uruguay, and Venezuela. A group of distinguished scholars and practitioners from the United States, Latin America, and Europe discussed core definitions of what constitutes "the left" in Latin America and how it differs from earlier periods. Workshop participants also considered whether or not the left has a distinct approach to social and economic policy as well as to issues of human rights, political participation, institutional design and development, and foreign policy.