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December 2014

Chris Edelson, assistant professor of government, wrote an op-ed for USNews on December 16 dismissing Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia's justificatory comments regarding torture.

Chris Edelson, assistant professor of government, wrote an article for the ACS blog on December 10 refuting the Bush administration's defense of torture and its use in the War on Terror.

Erin Kearns, PhD student in justice, law, and criminology, was on CNN on December 10 to discuss the recent Senate torture report released this week.

Dante Chinni, director of the American Communities Project, wrote an article for The Wall Street Journal on December 10 breaking down the levels of confidence in police among different races and urban communities.

Hector Silva, research scholar for the Center for Latin American and Latino Studies, spoke with The Christian Science Monitor on December 9 about El Salvador's violent history and present-day consequences of that violence.

Research from the department of public administration and policy's Taryn Morrissey, Alison Jacknowitz, and Katie Vinopal was cited by The Washington Post on December 9 for an article arguing why you should shop for produce at ethnic markets.

Anita McBride, executive in residence, was mentioned in a "Financial Buzz" article about one remaining piece of decorum in Washington, DC society—don't intrude upon the social life of the president's children.

Scholarship from Joseph Young, associate professor of justice, law, and criminology, and Erin Kearns, PhD student in justice, law, and criminology, was used by The Washington Post for an article comparing pop culture's presentation of torture and its effects in real life.

Gallup's Jeffrey Jones used data and analysis compiled by Dante Chinni, director of the American Communities Project, for an article detailing the low levels of confidence in the police, especially among urban blacks.

William LeoGrande, professor of government, discussed lost opportunities for improved relations between the United States and Cuba on the December 7 edition of the "Charlie Rose Show." Bloomberg News also ran the interview.

Lynn Addington, associate professor of justice, law, and criminology, and co-author Callie Marie Rennison provided analysis for a Slate article on December 7 criticizing universities for overcorrections to prevent sexual assault.

William LeoGrande, professor of government, told MSN News that potential presidential candidate Jeb Bush's hardline stance on the Cuban embargo may not fall in line with voters the same way it did only a few years ago.

Ed Maguire, professor of justice, law, and criminology, spoke with the International Business Times on December 6 about the broken trust between American citizens and the police.

Dante Chinni, director of the American Communities Project, wrote an article for NBC News on December 5 about the political impacts of falling gas prices.

William LeoGrande, professor of government, wrote an op-ed with Peter Kornbluh for the Miami Herald on December 4 calling for the Obama Administration to conduct a prisoner swap to extricate Alan Gross from Cuban incarceration.

Anita McBride, executive in residence, spoke with three major media outlets—the Chicago Tribune, NBC News, and the LA Times—about a Congressional staffer's criticism over Facebook of Sasha and Malia Obama, and the swift outcry against that staffer.

William LeoGrande, professor of government, talked to the Baltimore Sun on December 1 about Alan Gross's continuing political imprisonment in Cuba and whether or not he will be released soon.

Anita McBride, executive in residence, was mentioned in Calcutta, India's newspaper, The Telegraph, for an article discussing the roles of first ladies in Southeast Asia.

November 2014

NBC's "Meet the Press" used data and analysis provided by Dante Chinni, director of the American Communities Project, to calculate the electoral consequences of President Obama's executive action on immigration.

Anita McBride, executive in resident, spoke with The Washington Post on November 30 in an article about the White House's holiday traditions and their latest updates in technology.

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, was mentioned in a Denver Post article on November 29 arguing that more women need to be elected to Congress if we expect more things to be done.

James Thurber, director of the Center for Congressional and Presidential Studies, reaffirmed with Voice of America on November 26 that President Obama's executive action on immigration was made with his legacy in mind.

Chris Edelson, assistant professor of government, contributed an op-ed to The Hill on November 26 offering conservative politicians a unique source for lessons—Harry Potter

Online journal, Al-Monitor, referred to analysis from Thomas Zeitzoff, assistant professor of justice, law, and criminology, for an article investigating the the strengthening of conservative Israeli parties following mounting insecurity.

Jon Gould, professor of justice, law, and criminology, wrote an article for The Hill on November 26 about the evolution of gay marriage in the court system and why conservatives are in a "lose-lose" proposition.

Dante Chinni, director of the American Communities Project, provided analysis for a U.S. News report showcasing national opinions for and against immigration reform.

Brian Forst, professor of justice, law, and criminology, provided analysis for Poynter's fact-checking regarding claims surrounding the Ferguson shooting. 

James Thurber, director of the Center for Congressional and Presidential Studies, told Voice of America on November 25 that President Obama's executive order on immigration was made with an eye towards his legacy.

Elizabeth Suhay, assistant professor of government, wrote for the London School of Economics about the political polarization of independent bloggers and commentators and the relative objectivity of their newspaper-based counterparts.

Dante Chinni, director of the American Communities Project, and Antoine Yoshinaka, assistant professor of government, each provided advice for a New York Times article on retirement havens.

Chris Edelson, assistant professor of government, joined a National Constitution Center podcast on November 21 to speak about constitutional limits on presidential powers, and the recent executive orders on immigration.

Robert Tobias, distinguished practitioner in residence, spoke with Francis Rose on "In Depth" about the reorganization process at the Veterans Affairs Department, explaining why it will look different from ones seen before.

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, spoke with The Courier-Journal about the problems women face when running for office, especially the issue of heightened self-doubt.

Chris Edelson, assistant professor of government, wrote an article for The Hill on November 20 criticizing the GOP for objecting to President Obama's executive action on immigration while allowing him to operate without constraint in regard to national security.

Daniel Fiorino, director of the Center for Environmental Policy, sat down with Real Clear Politics' Carl Cannon to discuss energy innovation and the American economy, and issues including energy regulation and partisan disagreements of the role of the EPA.

Howard McCurdy, professor of public administration and policy, spoke with Vox on November 19 about the space industry's reaction to Virgin Galactic's SpaceShipTwo crash earlier this month.

William LeoGrande, professor of government, appeared on WAMU's "The Diane Rehm Show" on November 18 to debate the merits, consequences, and potential ending of the U.S. embargo on Cuba.

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, talked to Real Clear Politics on November 14 about diversity problems and opportunities facing the Republican party.

James Thurber, director of the Center for Congressional and Presidential Studies, told Bloomberg News on November 12 that some Republicans taking charge of committees in Congress may work well with Democratic counterparts.

Richard Benedetto, professor of government, wrote an article for Real Clear Politics on November 12 critiquing President Obama's begrudging response to Midterm voters.

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, appeared on C-SPAN on November 12 to talk about the impact the 2014 midterm elections had on the number of women serving in public office, and a report analyzing what gains women made.

David Lublin, professor of government, analyzed local elections in Montgomery County for an article referring to the county's wide democratic advantage before and after the midterms.

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, spoke with Caller Times on November 11 about relatively small increases in female elected officials following the midterms. “Breaking into triple digits represents a symbolic accomplishment," she said, "but we were at 99 before.”

David Lublin, professor of government, authored a piece for Baltimore's "citybizlist" on November 10 dismantling the myths behind the democratic failure to win the gubernatorial election in Maryland.

James Thurber, director of the Center for Congressional and Presidential Studies, sat down with NBC News to discuss President Obama's goals and policies as he prepares for his sixth trip to Asia since becoming president.

Thomas Zeitzoff, assistant professor of justice, law, and criminology, spoke with Real Clear Politics on November 6 about the anxiety-fueled influences of terrorism and Ebola on voters as the midterms approached.

William LeoGrande, professor of government, authored an op-ed for the New York Times and was quoted by CNN about possible prisoner swap between the USA and Cuba. LeoGrande also spoke with "Latin Pulse" about rising Cuban immigration.

Connie Morella, ambassador in residence, appeared on NBC News to discuss the women elected to Congress providing perspective and why women in Congress are important.

Richard Benedetto, professor of government, argued in the USA Today on November 5 that 2016 presidential hopefuls with executive experience, such as governors, trump those aspiring U.S. Senators who lack management experience.

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, spoke with Huffington Post, Time, and Politico about the increased number of women serving in public offices following the 2014 midterm elections, and the need to continue closing the political gender gap.

Dante Chinni, director of the American Communities Project, provided pre- and post-election analysis of the midterms. For NBC News and the Wall Street Journal he explained the big narratives leading up to voting. Following the results, he broke down turnout statistics in two articles for the Wall Street Journal, available here and here.

James Thurber, director of the Center for Congressional and Presidential Studies, provided a wealth of in-depth post-election analysis, including interviews with CNN, the Washington Post, C-SPAN, Politico, Marketplace, the Baltimore Sun and numerous affiliates of the Sinclair Broadcast Group.

Jessica Waters, associate dean at the School of Public Affairs, spoke with national affiliates of the Sinclair Broadcast Group about potential difficulties President Obama will face should he nominate a Supreme Court Justice following the GOP Senate takeover.

Jan Leighley, professor of government, provided analysis for a PBS Newshour segment regarding the inability of political ads to speak clearly to millennials. Leighley explained further what motivates them politically.

David Lublin, professor of government, provided midterm election analysis for Montgomery Community Media’s live election coverage on November 4. He joined a panel of experts for the second hour of coverage. Lublin also explained how the gubernatorial election of Larry Hogan effectively kills the WMATA's purple line.

Jessica Waters, associated dean at the School of Public Affairs, spoke with ABC News's "Decode DC" on November 4 about the personhood amendment on the ballot in North Dakota and how it challenges Roe v. Wade.

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, spoke with the Washington Examiner on November 3 about President Obama's role as "fundraiser in chief" for Democratic hopefuls during the midterm election cycle.

Dante Chinni, director of the American Communities Project, co-wrote an article for the Wall Street Journal on November 3 analyzing Facebook's social media posts mapping political interests across the country in the lead up to the midterms.

Patrick Griffin, professorial lecturer of government, was quoted in Gannett news article on November 3 explaining the clout and political power of New Jersey's House and Senate members. Griffin also spoke with McClatchy DC about political changes President Obama will need to make in the event of a GOP Senate takeover.

Howard McCurdy, professor of public administration and policy, told the Associated Press on November 1 that recent private space flight disasters demonstrate that there is “no margin for error.”

Anita McBride, executive in residence, was interviewed by O Globo, a newspaper in Brazil available in Portuguese, for an article regarding Michelle Obama's influence on the 2014 midterms.

October 2014

James Thurber, director of the Center for Congressional and Presidential Studies, explained to CNN on October 31 that Mitch McConnell faces many difficulties in potentially leading the Senate due to the "permanent campaign" structure of politics.

Jan Leighley, professor of government, joined a panel on WAMU's "Metro Connection" to discuss habitual voters in a story about what it takes to get people to register to vote in DC.

Daniel Mullins, associate professor of public administration and policy, participated in a panel discussion for WalletHub about wealth-generation and the post-recession wealth gap.

Julian Bond, professor of government, appeared on MSNBC’s "Reid Report" on October 29 to discuss the future of Civil Rights while reflecting on his own role in Civil Rights history.

James Thurber, director of the Center for Congressional and Presidential Studies, explained President Obama’s evidence-based approach to making decisions in an Associated Press article on the White House’s handling of Ebola.

Candice Nelson, academic director of the Campaign Management Institute, spoke to Newsday on October 28 about how technology is changing campaign techniques and outreach efforts to win votes.

James Thurber, director of the Center for Congressional and Presidential Studies, told Time on October 28 that John Boehner's job as Speaker of the House will become more difficult after the elections since 25 Republican incumbents are retiring.

Derek Hyra, director of the Metropolitan Policy Center, talked to the Washington Post on October 28 about racial inequalities in public housing displacement, an issue of great concern in Washington, DC.

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, analyzed the gender politics of Massachusetts's gubernatorial race between Martha Coakley and Charlie Baker for the Boston Herald on October 28.

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, provided election analysis for CNN on October 27 regarding the changing dynamics between Democrats and Republicans in the "war on women." 

James Thurber, director of the Center for Congressional and Presidential Studies, spoke with AFP on October 26 about the rising likelihood of a Republican takeover of the Senate and the political consequences of that change.

Anita McBride, executive in residence, discussed late fashion designer Oscar de la Renta's lasting impact and friendship with American first ladies in a U.S. News article on October 21.

William LeoGrande, professor of government, spoke with the International Business Times on October 21 for an article detailing the cooperation between the U.S. and Cuba in light of the recent Ebola outbreak.

James Thurber, director of the Center for Congressional and Presidential Studies, made a guest appearance on FEDtalk on October 17 to discuss the call for reform of the Congressional ethics process.

Robert Tobias, distinguished practitioner in residence, spoke with Francis Rose on "In Depth" on October 15 about labor-management relations, specifically regarding the Veterans Affairs Department's time spent on union business.

James Thurber, director of the Center for Congressional and Presidential Studies, told Time on October 14 that democratic distancing from President Obama as the midterms approach fits within overall historic trends.

Anita McBride, executive in residence, spoke with The Hill on October 12 about the pressure for President Obama to change his advisory staff in the White House as he reaches the last two years of his presidency.

Patrick Griffin, professorial lecturer of government, told the Associated Press on October 9 that blaming politicians for missing votes and attendance, the latest campaign tactic, is "a tool of the silly season" in elections.

William LeoGrande, professor of government, and co-author Peter Kornbluh wrote an analysis for The Atlantic on October 5 on the Cuban embargo and the reason it persists. The new authors of Back Channel to Cuba also appeared in Cuban daily paper, El Nuevo Herald on October 5.

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, spoke with U.S. News on October 3 the Democratic party's strategy to frame the midterm elections along the issue of reproductive rights.

Diane Singerman, associate professor of government, spoke with the news service AllAfrica on October 1 about legal tensions between Egyptian government officials and inhabitants of growing informal neighborhoods.

Robert Tobias, distinguished practitioner in residence, spoke with Francis Rose on "In Depth" on October 1 about the consequences of failing performance grades for management in the federal government.

William LeoGrande, professor of government, appeared on HuffPost Live, MSNBC, and radio station WLRN in Miami to discuss the government secrets and back room deals he and co-author Peter Kornbluh uncovered in their research for their book, Back Channel to Cuba.

September 2014

Anita McBride, executive in residence, spoke to the Associated Press on September 30 about new Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi's visit to the White House and the intricate planning that goes into providing world leaders with hospitality.

William LeoGrande, professor of government, released a new book on September 30 entitled Back Channel to Cuba. Following the publication, he was featured in a New York Times and an AP News article, each on Henry Kissinger's erstwhile attack plans against Cuba; wrote an analysis with co-author Peter Kornbluh for The Nation; and spoke in an interview for NPR's review of the book.

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, spoke with Time on September 29 about the political effects that can be expected as Hillary Clinton adds a new title to her resume: grandmother.

Chris Edelson, assistant professor of government, wrote to the American Constitution Society on September 29 that Congressional failure to limit President Obama's use of force against ISIS is another step in the historical trend toward an imperial presidency.

Research compiled by Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, was used for a New York Times analysis of the conservative edge in appearances on Sunday morning talk shows.

Saul Newman, associate professor of government, wrote an article for The Conversation on September 19 that commented on American perceptions of the Scottish campaign for independence, and why policymakers were relieved to see democracy and union succeed.

Howard McCurdy, professor of public administration and policy, spoke with a Gannett News affiliate on September 18 about the positive effects of NASA's decision to award contracts to two private firms: SpaceX and Boeing.

Robert Tobias, director of the Key Executive Leadership Program, explained to Francis Rose on "In Depth" on September 17 the ramifications of three new House bills targeted at IRS employee communications.

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, spoke with The Daily Beast on September 16 about the heavy impact of women in the fundraising cycle for the 2014 elections. "The notion that women don't like to raise money is a myth," she said.

Robert Marshak, distinguished scholar in residence, spoke with Financial Times periodical "Ignites" about business sports teams, motivation and morale. "If people in the company get so wrapped up in winning the sporting event," he said, "they lose sight that they're a company trying to win on the economic front."

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, spoke with Mother Jones on September 15 about the US Chamber of Commerce's unusual decision to endorse some Democratic nominees for the midterm. The reason: They are running against tea-party candidates.

Chris Edelson, assistant professor of government, provided commentary for the National Constitution Center's blog, "Constitution Daily," on September 15. He wrote that Congress must take an assertive role in deciding how to confront the new terrorist threat in Iraq.

James Thurber, director of the Center for Congressional & Presidential Studies, appeared on "The Diane Rehm Show" on September 11 for a broadcast on the challenges facing the Obama administration in light of the growth of the militant group ISIS.

Taryn Morrissey, assistant professor of public administration and policy, was a featured expert in a recent Wallet Hub study examining 2014's Best and Worst States to Have a Baby.

Anita McBride, executive in residence, spoke to The Washington Post on September 9 for an article about former First Lady, Laura Bush, and the legacy she has built for herself and President Bush since leaving office.

Anita McBride, executive in residence, took a preview tour of the revamped White House visitor center, set to open this Saturday, September 14. Details about the brand new attraction were provided by The Hill on September 9.

William LeoGrande, professor of government, was interviewed by World Politics Today on September 8. The interview discussed Cuban import restrictions following the Caribbean islands latest round of restrictions.

James Thurber, director of the Center for Congressional & Presidential Studies, made an appearance on "Marketplace" on September 8 to explain why Congress is likely to pass a continuing resolution heading into the midterm elections.

Tricia Bacon, professorial lecturer of justice, law, and criminology, provided analysis for The Daily Beast on September 6 in an article about al Qaeda's strategic shift toward the Indian subcontinent.

Analysis conducted by the Women & Politics Institute and its director, Jennifer Lawless, provided information for an article in New York Times section, "The Upshot". The article focused on Sen. John McCain's frequent media appearances, notably on Sunday talk shows.

Robert Tobias, director of the Key Executive Leadership Program, spoke with Francis Rose on "In Depth" on September 4 about the best ways for government agencies to put a dollar value on the work employees do.

Jon Gould, professor of justice, law, and criminology, provided expert analysis to Eastern Pennsylvania daily paper The Morning Call on September 1 following a case of wrongful imprisonment.

August 2014

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, and her research on the gender gap in political ambition were highlighted in an article in The New Yorker on August 29 that described the sexism inhabiting politics.

Dante Chinni, director of the American Communities Project, made a guest appearance on "The Diane Rehm Show" on August 28 for a segment highlighting the challenge of finding affordable housing.

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, spoke with The Washington Times on August 25 about her research in the political ambition gender gap, arguing "concrete steps need to be taken" to close that gap.

Brian Forst, professor of justice, law, and criminology, spoke with PolitiFact on August 21 about media distortion of the facts related to the Ferguson killing, specifically to the words of right wing pundit, Michael Medved.

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, was interviewed for The Washington Post feature section, "She the People." She discussed her recent research, debunking common myths on why women don't seek political office.

Joseph Young, professor of justice, law, and criminology, told USA Today on August 21 that the number of Americans joining the Islamic State is much lower than the number of Brits and other Europeans thanks to geography and better social integration.

Robert Tobias, director of the Key Executive Leadership Program, spoke with Francis Rose on "In Depth" on August 20 about the need for clarification regarding the rules regulating government employees that telework.

Steven Taylor, associate professor of government, appeared on ABC News and WTOP Radio on August 19 to discuss the federal government's involvement in finding a solution to the protests occurring in Ferguson, MO.

Patrick Griffin, associate director of CCPS, spoke with Fox News on August 15 about the race to find a new Democratic Senate candidate in Montana.

Derek Hyra, associate professor of public administration and policy, contributed an article to a London School of Economics blog on August 14 regarding the political and cultural effects of gentrification.

Barbara Romzek, dean of the School of Public Affairs, spoke to McClatchy Newspapers on August 13 and The Fiscal Times on August 5 about New Jersey officials failing to properly oversee state contracts with outside firms in the aftermath of Hurricane Sandy.

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, spoke with The Atlantic on August 13 for an article detailing the role of U.S. Treasurer, a civic office chaired only by women for the past six decades.

Jon Gould, professor of justice, law, and criminology, contributed an article to The Hill on August 13 arguing that the prevailing wisdom that judges are "neutral umpires" is incorrect and that non-legal factors motivate their work.

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, was interviewed by the New York Times on August 12 regarding her research studying the gender dynamics of running for governmental office.

Jon Gould, professor of justice, law, and criminology, spoke with The Washington Post on August 8 for an article detailing the troubling corruption and witness tampering that occurred in grand jury testimonies in Houston, Texas.

Chris Edelson, assistant professor of government, contributed an article for Reason on August 8 insisting that Congress play a more assertive role in defining a policy to combat the crisis developing in Iraq.

Chris Edelson, assistant professor of government, wrote an op-ed for The Hill on August 8 arguing that President Obama's suggestion that he can act unilaterally to solve the immigration crisis may play into Republican hands.

Robert Tobias, director of the Key Executive Leadership Program, discussed building the new performance management system for civilain personnel at the DoD with guest host Jared Serbu on "In Depth" on August 6.

Bradley Hardy, assistant professor of public administration and policy, told Time Warner cable news in an interview on August 6 that the latest decrease in long-term unemployment should not stall federal benefits being considered in the House and Senate.

Brian Forst, professor of justice, law, and criminology, spoke with Mother Jones on August 4 about the increasing threat of homegrown terrorism as young Westerners join ranks with ISIS and Jabhat al-Nusrah.

David Lublin, professor of government, appeared on two Sinclair TV segments, the first discussing the IRS scandal and the congressional recess, and second reviewing the lack of governing that has come from the 113th Congress.

July 2014

Dante Chinni, director of the American Communities Project, made a guest appearance on The Takeaway on July 29 to illustrate the difficult path some Republicans have due to the deeply divided electorate.

Hector Silva, senior fellow at the Center for Latin American and Latino Studies, appeared on NPR's Baltimore station, WYPR, on July 25 to discuss immigration and child migrants while on the ground in El Salvador.

Dante Chinni, director of the American Communities Project, wrote a column for the Wall Street Journal on July 24 detailing the domestic effects that will be felt as a result of the Central American child migrant surge.

Eric Hershberg, director of the Center for Latin American and Latino Studies, was quoted in an article appearing in the Christian Science Monitor on July 24 regarding the Central American child migrant crisis.

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, spoke with Huffington Post on July 22 about the hidden reasons why women remain underrepresented in the political arena.

Robert Tobias, director of the Key Executive Leadership Program, discussed the complicated web of oversight connected with the Department of Homeland Security with Francis Rose on "In Depth" on July 22.

Thomas Zeitzoff, assistant professor of public affairs, co-authored an article for the Washington Post on July 16 discussing his research that looked at the effect of terrorism on Israeli elections from 2003 to 2009.

Eric Hershberg, director of the Center for Latin American and Latino Studies, was interviewed by Bloomberg News on July 16 for an article highlighting the overwhelming difficulties Central American countries are facing in light of the recent immigration crisis.

Joseph Young, professor of justice, law and criminology, co-authored an article for the Washington Post on July 14 discussing critiques and ways to improve the annual Fragile States Index, the most recent of which was just released, to make it a more useful tool.

Bob Durant, professor of public administration and policy, discussed the impact of short-term leaders at the Phoenix VA healthcare system in the Arizona Republic on July 11.

A July 10 article from Wall St. Cheat Sheet about the need for more female members in Congress cited a 2010 analysis conducted by Richard Fox and the Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute.

Robert Tobias, director of the Key Executive Leadership Program, discussed building a new performance culture across the federal government with Francis Rose on "In Depth" on July 9.

Jennifer Lawless, director of the Women & Politics Institute, spoke with the Washington Times on July 8 in an article about Hillary Clinton's need to distance herself from her predecessors policies as the presidential election of 2016 approaches.

Anita McBride, executive in residence, spoke to the Washington Post on July 7 in an article detailing technological anachronisms in the White House.

Chris Edelson, assistant professor of government, wrote an op-ed for The Hill on July 4 arguing that John Boehner's lawsuit against President Obama should focus on foreign as opposed to domestic affairs.

Anita McBride, executive in residence, talked with CBS News on July 3 about Malia Obama, the president's eldest daughter, who is celebrating her sixteenth birthday on the Fourth of July.

Dante Chinni, director of the American Communities Project, made a guest appearance on MSNBC's "The Daily Rundown" on July 2 to speak about the electoral implications highlighted in his research.

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