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William LeoGrande, professor of government, spoke with the Washington Examiner on July 2 about political fight President Obama is preparing for following the announcement of opening a U.S. embassy in Cuba.
Anita McBride, executive in residence, appeared on CBS's "This Morning" on July 2 to discuss the White House decision to lift bans on photography and social media sharing.
David Lublin, professor of government, spoke with the Arkansas Democrat Gazette about Wal-Mart's progressive positions on hot-button social topics. "They don't want to be seen as a Republican store or Democratic store. They want to be seen as a great American store," Lublin said.
Jon Gould, professor of justice, law, and criminology, contributed an op-ed to The Hill on July 1 arguing that GOP presidential hopefuls should be thankful for the Supreme Court's decision on gay marriage, removing a "wedge issue that only worked against them."
Derek Hyra, director of the Metropolitan Policy Center, wrote for online urban publication Next City on June 30 about the challenges mixed-race neighborhoods face due to "diversity segregation".
SPA's Master's program in Terrorism and Homeland Security Policy was recently ranked among the top programs in the U.S. and U.K. by Forensic Outreach, a London-based website.
On Thursday, June 18, SPA professor Jennifer Lawless and Richard Fox went to the Capitol to present their new book in a discussion with CNN anchor John King.
AU has the most politically active students
—Princeton Review Best Colleges
In SPA's Politics, Policy, and Law Scholars Program, undergraduates use Washington as a laboratory for experience and learning to earn their bachelor's degree in three years.
We'll create a personalized portal where you can get the latest information on your program(s) of interest, campus events, information sessions, and achievements.
The Washington Institute for Public Affairs Research serves as a bridge between the academic and policy worlds, advancing scholarly research that addresses pressing issues and concerns.
Director of the American Communities Project Dante Chinni explores changes in the fault lines of the United States using a massive data library and a breakdown of communities to understand where the U.S. is going at the local level.