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Faculty Experts by Category

American University experts are available to provide insight into a broad range of issues related to the 2022 elections including voting behavior, polling, public opinion, race and politics, the economy, presidential history, survey research, among others.

To arrange an interview with our experts, please contact Media Relations at 202-885-5950 or aumedia@american.edu.

Experts A-Z  

David Barker Professor, School of Public Affairs

Areas of Expertise: Campaigns, polls and voting issues; U.S. politics; congressional relations; diversity in politics

David Barker is an expert on a broad range of topics, including American political parties, campaigns/elections, representation, culture/polarization, ideology/attitudes, information/communication, political institutions (Congress and the Presidency), and a wide variety of public policy issues. He is the author of four books and several dozens of research articles. His research has been nominated for several national awards, and he has been a frequent commentator in the national and international media outlets including The Washington Post, The New York Times, USA Today, National Public Radio, The Atlantic, Vox, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, The Globe and Mail, among many others. His latest book, The Politics of Truth in Polarized America, is the first comprehensive examination of the "politics of truth" -- its context, causes, and potential correctives.

 

Richard BenedettoAdjunct Professorial Lecturer, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise: Campaigns, polls and voting issues; presidential politics

Richard Benedetto is an adjunct professor of Journalism. He is a retired White House correspondent and columnist for USA Today and political columnist for Gannett News Service. He reported on local, state and national government and politics for nearly 40 years and continues to write political commentary.


Capri CafaroAdjunct Professorial Lecturer, School of Public Affairs

Areas of Expertise: Campaigns, polls and voting issues; politics; voting rights; Blue Wave

Capri S. Cafaro, Executive-in-Residence at American University’s School of Public Affairs, is the former Democratic leader of the Ohio State Senate. Ms. Cafaro is available for interviews on topics related to U.S. foreign policy in the context of domestic politics, among other issues.

 

Louis E. Caldera Distinguished Adjunct Professor of Law, Washington College of Law

Areas of Expertise: Campaigns, polls and voting issues

Louis E. Caldera is Distinguished Adjunct Professor of Law and Senior Affiliate of American University Washington College of Law’s Program on Law and Government. Prior to teaching, Caldera served in two Senate confirmed positions during the Clinton Administration, including as Secretary of the Army, and in the Obama White House as an Assistant to the President and Director of the White House Military Office. He is available for interviews in both English and Spanish.

 

Jeffrey Crouch Assistant Professor, School of Public Affairs

Areas of Expertise: Campaigns, polls and voting issues; U.S. politics; federal executive clemency; presidential pardon power

Jeffrey Crouch, assistant professor of American politics, is the Editor of AU's Congress & the Presidency journal. He is the author of The Presidential Pardon Power. Prof. Crouch’s research focuses primarily on federal executive clemency, also known as the presidential pardon power.

 

Amy Dacey Executive Director, Sine Institute of Policy & Politics

Areas of Expertise: U.S. Elections: Federal, State and Local, U.S. Party System, Policy and Government Affairs, Labor Movement, Progressive Infrastructure, Women and Elections

Amy K. Dacey is Executive Director of the Sine Institute of Policy & Policy. For more than two decades, she managed prominent national organizations, and advised leading elected officials and candidates. Amy has a deep knowledge of U.S. elections: Federal, State and Local, U.S. party system, policy and government affairs, labor movement, progressive infrastructure, and women and elections.

 

Laura DeNardis Professor, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise: Campaigns, polls and voting issues; cybersecurity

Prof. Laura DeNardis is the Faculty Director of the Internet Governance Lab at American University. Her research studies the social and political implications of Internet technical architecture and governance. Prof. DeNardis is the author of The Internet in Everything: Freedom and Security in a World With No Off Switch.

 

Chris EdelsonAssistant Professor, School of Public Affairs

Areas of Expertise: Campaigns, polls and voting issues; constitutional interpretation; presidential power; U.S. Supreme Court; Russia investigation

Chris Edelson, assistant professor of government, is the author of Power without Constraint: The Post 9/11 Presidency and National Security.


Sam Fulwood, III Dean, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise:Elections; voting; political campaigns; politics and media

Sam Fulwood III is the Dean of American University’s School of Communication and a prominent journalist, public policy analyst and author, whose work addresses key issues of media influences on American life. He has written and lectured extensively across the United States and internationally on U.S. race relations, data-driven journalism, and the intersections of media, technology and democracy.


Fernando Laguarda Professorial Lecturer, Washington College of Law

Areas of Expertise: Campaigns, polls and voting issues

Professor Fernando Laguarda is director of American University Washington College of Law’s Program on Law and Government, a premiere center for the study of government, legislation, and constitutional and administrative law in the nation's capital. Previously, he served as vice president of external affairs and policy counselor for Time Warner Cable, where he helped the company develop and advance its policy positions, consumer protection, competition, intellectual property and telecommunications regulation. He is available for interviews in both English and Spanish.

 

 

 

Allan Lichtman Distinguished Professor, Department of History, College of Arts and Sciences

Areas of Expertise: Campaigns, polls and voting issues; politics; voting rights; Blue Wave

Allan J. Lichtman is Distinguished Professor of History at American University and the author of many acclaimed books on U.S. political history, including White Protestant Nation: The Rise of the American Conservative Movement, which was a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award, FDR and the Jews (with Richard Breitman), and The Case for Impeachment. He is regularly sought out by the media for his authoritative views on voting and elections.

 


David Lublin Professor, School of Public Affairs

Areas of Expertise: American campaigns and elections, African-American and Latino politics, Southern politics, redistricting, electoral systems and minority representation in the United States and other countries, Maryland politics

David Lublin is an expert on race and ethnicity, congressional elections, partisanship, redistricting, and electoral systems. His work on race and redistricting was cited by the Supreme Court in Georgia v. Ashcroft (2003) and LULAC v. Perry (2006).

 

Anita McBrideExecutive in Residence, School of Public Affairs

Areas of Expertise: First Ladies, First Families, U.S. politics

Anita McBride, Executive-in-Residence at American University’s School of Public Affairs, served as an assistant to President George W. Bush and chief of staff to First Lady Laura Bush. She also served in the Reagan and George H.W. Bush administrations. McBride has coordinated three presidential transitions and is actively involved in international women’s issues. McBride’s work at American University has led to a partnership with the National Archives and the White House Historical Association for a series of conferences focusing on the role of the First Ladies of the United States. She can discuss issues related to the First family and the White House operations.

 


Molly O'Rourke Executive in Residence, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise: Campaigns, polls and voting issues; women in politics

Molly O’Rourke is an Executive in Residence in the School of Communication. She has more than 15 years' experience in public opinion research and has worked on Capitol Hill, for EMILY’s List, the women’s political action committee, and as an analyst at the Center for Public Interest Polling at Rutgers University’s Eagleton Institute.

 


Bettina Poirier Faculty, Washington College of Law

Areas of Expertise: Campaigns, polls and voting issues

Bettina Poirier is Adjunct Associate Professor of Law and Senior Affiliate of American University Washington College of Law’s Program on Law and Government and director of AU’s Program on Legislative Negotiation. She has served as staff director and chief counsel for the Senate Environment and Public Works (EPW) Committee for over 10 years, managing the Democratic staff on the EPW Committee and working members of Congress, the Executive Branch, state and local governments, NGO's and other stakeholders on environment, energy, and infrastructure issues.


Richard Semiatin Assistant Professor, School of Public Affairs

Areas of Expertise: Campaigns, polls and voting issues; elections; Congress; the executive branch; courts; and federal and state child-support enforcement

Richard J. Semiatin, assistant professor of political science, has taught courses in American politics and government for AU’s Washington Semester Program since 1991. He specializes in elections, campaigns, Congress, the executive branch, courts, and federal and state child-support enforcement. Semiatin is editor and author of the book Campaigns on the Cutting Edge, which appeared in its second edition (CQ Press, 2012)


Jordan Tama Associate Professor, School of International Service

Areas of Expertise: Congressional relations; Russia investigation; interest group and lobbying

Jordan Tama, assistant professor in the School of International Service, can comment on issues related to U.S. foreign policy, national security strategy, sanctions, Congress, the presidency, bipartisanship, independent commissions. He has published articles in The New York Times, The Washington Post, Foreign Affairs, among other media outlets, and has been interviewed by the BBC, CBS This Morning, National Public Radio, Fox News, and other news organizations.

Media and Publications


James Thurber Distinguished Professor, School of Public Affairs

Areas of Expertise: Campaigns, polls and voting issues; Congressional and presidential relations; campaign management; Congressional budgeting; Congressional reform; interest groups and lobbying; Congressional ethics

James Thurber, Distinguished Professor of Government, founder and former director of American University’s Center for Congressional and Presidential Studies, is a leading expert on campaigns and elections, presidential-congressional relations, and author of Obama in Office and American Gridlock: The Sources, Character and Impact of Political Polarization, among other highly-regarded political books and articles.

Media and Publications

Ernesto Castaneda Associate Professor, Department of Sociology, College of Arts & Sciences

Areas of Expertise: Immigration and Latinx Vote

Castañeda is associate professor of sociology and director of the Immigration Lab. He has published six books on international migration, borders, social movements, and ethnic and racial inequality. He researches health disparities, Central American migration, and Afghan refugee integration in the U.S. following the withdrawal of U.S. troops from Afghanistan. He frequently appears in national and international media.


Anthony Fontes Assistant Professor, School of International Service

Areas of Expertise: Immigration and Latinx Vote; gang violence; MS-13

Anthony W. Fontes is author of Mortal Doubt: Transnational Gangs and Social Order. He is an expert on criminal organizations, Latin American security, and U.S.-Latin America relations, focusing on Central America and Mexico. He is available to discuss issues of immigration and asylum, prisons, gangs, illicit drugs, crime and insecurity, and U.S. foreign policy.


Bill Gentile Journalist in Residence, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise: Immigration and Latinx Vote

Bill Gentile is a full-time professor of Film and Media Arts. He is an independent journalist and documentary filmmaker. He is fluent in Spanish and can speak on various immigration issues.

Seth Gershenson Associate Professor, School of Public Affairs

Areas of Expertise: Diversity and politics; education and bias

Seth Gershenson, associate professor in the School of Public Affairs, is available to comment on issues related to education policy, economic approaches to practical, policy-driven questions in public education, specifically teacher behavior. Prof. Gershenson is frequently interviewed by national media outlets including The New York Times and Chicago Tribune.


Eric Hershberg Professor and Director, Center for Latin American and Latino Studies, School of Public Affairs

Areas of Expertise: Immigration and Latinx Vote

Eric Hershberg, Professor of Government and Director of the Center for Latin American and Latino Studies, has expertise on US relations with Latin America and on Latino politics in the United State. Prof. Hershberg is available to discuss issues related to the election’s impact on Latino communities, immigration, U.S. Latin America policy relations.


Derek Hyra Associate Professor, School of Public Affairs

Areas of Expertise: Diversity and politics; gender and race issues; neighborhood change; housing; metropolitan politics and race; gentrification in D.C.

Derek Hyra, Founding Director of the Metropolitan Policy Center at AU’s School of Public Affairs, can discuss processes of neighborhood change, with an emphasis on housing, metropolitan politics, and race, gentrification in Washington, D.C. and other cities across the U.S.. His new book, Race, Class, and Politics in the Cappuccino City, examines Washington, D.C.’s rapidly changing economic landscape through the prism of the revitalization of the city’s historic Shaw/U Street neighborhood. Prof. Hyra’s research has been showcased in media outlets, including the BBC, Chicago Public Radio, C-SPAN, The Washington Post, The Wall Street Journal, and The New York Times.


David Lublin Professor, School of Public Affairs

Areas of Expertise: American campaigns and elections, African-American and Latino politics, Southern politics, redistricting, electoral systems and minority representation in the United States and other countries, Maryland politics

David Lublin is an expert on race and ethnicity, congressional elections, partisanship, redistricting, and electoral systems. His work on race and redistricting was cited by the Supreme Court in Georgia v. Ashcroft (2003) and LULAC v. Perry (2006).


Taryn Morrissey Associate Professor, School of Public Affairs

Areas of Expertise: Diversity and politics; food security; social equity

Taryn Morrissey, assistant professor in the School of Public Affairs, is an expert on a variety of public policies for children, particularly those in poverty. Her areas of research include child care, early education, food assistance, and health policy.


Robert Simmons Scholar-in-Residence, School of Education

Areas of Expertise: Antiracism in education, teaching race in history

Prof. Simmons began his career as a middle school STEM teacher in the Detroit Public Schools. Simmons' research seeks to illuminate the lived realities of historically marginalized communities across multiple K-12 contexts. More specifically, he explores the experiences of Black students and teachers in a variety of contexts, including--public school districts, public charter schools and Jesuit high schools.

Jennifer Steele Associate Professor, School of Education

Areas of Expertise: Education policy and reform; higher education

Jennifer L. Steele, associate professor in AU’s School of Education, focuses on education policy and the economics of education at the P-12 and postsecondary levels. She has published commentaries in The Washington Post and Education Week, among other outlets.

 


Filippo Trevisan Assistant Professor, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise: Digital campaigns; Search engines; Disability vote

Filippo Trevisan is Assistant Professor in the School of Communication and Deputy Director of the Institute on Disability and Public Policy at American University in Washington, D.C. A former reporter for Italy's largest news agency in Rome, his research explores the impact of new media technologies on advocacy, activism, and political communication. His work also investigates how elite and grassroots stakeholders use the Internet to influence debates about contested issues and affect policy decisions, including in combination with traditional protest and strategic communication techniques.


Vicky Wilkins Dean, School of Public Affairs

Areas of Expertise: Diversity and politics; gender and race issues; representation

Vicky Wilkins is Dean of AU’s School of Public Affairs. Her expertise includes gender and race issues, representation, diversity, deservingness and policy implementation.


Sherri WilliamsAssistant Professor, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise: Social media, social justice; mass media and diversity in politics

Sherri Williams is an assistant professor in the School of Communication. Her research explores how marginalized people, especially black women, are represented in the media. She also is an expert in the intersection of social media, social justice, mass media and how people of color use and are represented by these mediums. Williams teaches journalism and storytelling classes as well as courses that examine the ways in which race, gender, class, and sexual identity are portrayed in the media.


Caroline Bruckner Managing Director, Kogod Tax Policy Center

Areas of Expertise:Tax policy; Gig Economy, Women in business

Caroline Bruckner is a senior professorial lecturer in the tax department of the Kogod School of Business and is the managing director of the Kogod Tax Policy Center. She has testified multiple times before both U.S. House and Senate Congressional committees as well as IRS. Since 2015, she has released ground-breaking research on the gig economy as well as women business owners and the U.S. tax code. In Oct. 2019, the Ranking Member of the U.S. Senate Committee on Finance, Ron Wyden (D-OR), introduced legislation to address challenges women business owners have accessing capital prompted by Bruckner’s research. Bruckner is an experienced media resource on tax issues generally and her research. Her work and expertise is often featured on national media outlets and publications.

Frank DuBois Associate Professor, Kogod School of Business

Areas of Expertise: Economy and taxes; tariffs and the auto industry

Frank DuBois is an Associate Professor of International Business. He is the creator of the "Kogod Made in America Auto Index" and is frequently sought after to speak on the impact of tariffs on the auto industry.


Jeffrey Harris Professor and Gary D. Cohn Goldman Sachs Chair in Finance

Areas of Expertise:Business; economy

Jeffrey H. Harris is a professor of finance and the Gary D. Cohn Goldman Sachs Chair in Finance at Kogod School of Business. He has an extensive background in market microstructure and regulatory issues. In addition, he has served as Chief Economist and Division Director for the Division of Economic and Risk Analysis at the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. Previously he served as Chief Economist at the U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission and as Visiting Academic at the Nasdaq Stock Market.

Daniel Fiorino Director of the Center for Environmental Policy and Executive in Residence in AU’s School of Public Affairs

Areas of Expertise: Environmental policy; Environmental Protection Agency; energy and climate change; environmental sustainability; public management of natural resources

Daniel Fiorino is the Director of AU's Center for Environmental Policy and Executive in Residence in AU’s School of Public Affairs. His teaching, research, and writing focus on environmental policy and politics, the executive branch, and the role of analysis and innovation in policy making. Fiorino’s articles have appeared in a wide range of policy, law, and social science journals. He is the author of A Good Life on a Finite Earth: The Political Economy of Green Growth (Oxford University Press, 2017).


Bill Snape Assistant Dean of Adjunct Faculty Affairs, Washington College of Law

Areas of Expertise: Environmental Law

Bill Snape is practitioner-in-residence and fellow in Environmental Law at American University Washington College of Law. He also serves as senior counsel with the Center for Biological Diversity. Snape has litigated a number of environmental and related cases in federal court, and argued Center for Biological Diversity v. Interior (D.C. Cir. 2009), which rejected the federal government’s plan for oil and gas drilling off the coast of Alaska. He is currently chairman of the board for the Endangered Species Coalition, and general counsel of the United States Climate Action Network.

W. Joseph Campbell Professor, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise: Media and polls; polling failure; media and politics; media-driven myths, and history of presidential elections

W. Joseph Campbell is a tenured full professor in the School of Communication's Communication Studies program. He joined the AU faculty in 1997, after some 20 years as a professional journalist. Assignments in his award-winning journalism career took him across North America to Africa, Asia, and Europe.

He is the author of six books, including "Getting It Wrong: Ten of the Greatest Misreported Stories in American Journalism" (2010).


Betsy Fischer Martin Director of the Women & Politics Institute, School of Public Affairs

Areas of Expertise: Women in politics, U.S. politics, media and communication; elections; campaign finance; voting behavior

Betsy Fischer Martin, Director of the Women & Politics Institute at the School of Public Affairs and the former longtime executive producer of Meet the Press, is an expert in political communications, and media and politics. She can discuss issues related to women in politics, campaigns and elections, partisanship, and U.S. politics.


Jane Hall Assistant Professor, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise: Politics, media and communication; women in politics; youth and politics

Jane Hall is a professor in journalism and media studies in the School of Communication. She specializes in media and politics, particularly issues of special interest to young people, the depiction of women in media and politics, media ethics and popular culture.


Sam Fulwood, III Dean, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise:Elections; voting; political campaigns; politics and media

Sam Fulwood III is the Dean of American University’s School of Communication and a prominent journalist, public policy analyst and author, whose work addresses key issues of media influences on American life. He has written and lectured extensively across the United States and internationally on U.S. race relations, data-driven journalism, and the intersections of media, technology and democracy.


Robert Lehrman Adjunct Professor, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise: Politics, media and communication; political communication

Bob Lehrman is an adjunct professor of Public Communication. He is a novelist, teacher, and speechwriter for dozens of Democratic political figures including Vice President Al Gore. He is co-author of the The Political Speechwriter’s Companion, with fellow American University adjunct professor Eric Schnure.


Adrienne Massanari Associate Professor, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise:Politics and media; social media and misinformation; Far-right Extremism

Adrienne L. Massanari is an Associate Professor in the School of Communication at American University. She is currently working on a book for MIT Press (Gaming Democracy: How Silicon Valley Leveled Up the Alt-Right) that discusses how Silicon Valley’s culture and politics contributed to the rise of the alt-right. Her research interests include digital culture, online communities, platform politics, game studies, pop culture, and gender and race online.


Jason Mollica Professorial Lecturer, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise: Politics and media; polls; social media and politics

Jason Mollica is a seasoned strategic communication professional with 20 years of experience as a journalist, news producer and PR professional. He provides expert commentary on political trends in social media, campaigns and poll results.


Eric Schnure Adjunct Professorial Lecturer, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise: Speeches; Political communication

Eric Schnure is an adjunct professor of Public Communication. A former speechwriter for Vice President Al Gore, who has been called one of Washington’s “most sought-after political humor writers,” he is a freelance writer and communications consultant. A graduate of Hobart College and the London School of Economics, Schnure started speechwriting for Gore in 1993. He served as a senior communications advisor and speechwriter to the head of NASA and as a deputy assistant secretary at HUD before starting his business, where clients include a former president of the United States and other prominent elected officials.


Aram SinnreichProfessor, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise:Politics and media; social media and misinformation

Aram Sinnreich is a professor and chair of the Communication Studies division at American University’s School of Communication. Sinnreich’s work focuses on the intersection of culture, law and technology, with an emphasis on subjects such as surveillance, critical data studies, intellectual property, remix culture, and music. He can comment on social media issues and misinformation.


Leonard Steinhorn Professor, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise: American politics; politics and media; presidential elections; political strategy; political communications

Leonard Steinhorn is a professor of Communication and an affiliate professor of History. His expertise includes American politics, culture and media; the presidency and presidential elections; political strategy and communication; recent American history; the 1960s; race relations in America. Before joining the AU faculty, he spent 15 years as a political consultant and speechwriter.


Scott Talan Assistant Professor, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise: Politics, media and communication; campaigns; social media and politics

Scott Talan, MPA, is an assistant professor of Public & Strategic Communication. He has held two elected offices and has also worked as a reporter covering politics.


Filippo Trevisan Assistant Professor, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise: Digital political campaigns; Disability vote

Filippo Trevisan is Assistant Professor in the School of Communication and Deputy Director of the Institute on Disability and Public Policy at American University in Washington, D.C. A former reporter for Italy's largest news agency in Rome, his research explores the impact of new media technologies on advocacy, activism, and political communication. His work also investigates how elite and grassroots stakeholders use the Internet to influence debates about contested issues and affect policy decisions, including in combination with traditional protest and strategic communication techniques.


Sherri WilliamsAssistant Professor, School of Communication

Areas of Expertise: Social media, social justice; mass media and diversity in politics

Sherri Williams is an assistant professor in the School of Communication. Her research explores how marginalized people, especially black women, are represented in the media. She also is an expert in the intersection of social media, social justice, mass media and how people of color use and are represented by these mediums. Williams teaches journalism and storytelling classes as well as courses that examine the ways in which race, gender, class, and sexual identity are portrayed in the media.

Jessica Waters Dean of Undergraduate Education and Vice Provost for Academic Student Services

Areas of Expertise: Reproductive rights law

Jessica Waters is a faculty member in the School of Public Affairs as well as an adjunct faculty member at the Washington College of Law. Her research focuses primarily on reproductive rights law. Her work has explored questions related to the legal impact of women’s medical decisions during pregnancy and childbirth, employment-based conscience protections for reproductive health care providers, and the reproductive rights of employees working for religiously affiliated employers.

James Goldgeier Professor, School of International Service

Areas of Expertise: U.S. Foreign Policy, NATO, Russia

The author or coauthor of four books, James M. Goldgeier is a leading scholar in the world of public policy. He served on the National Security Council Staff and at the State Department during the Clinton administration. Goldgeier has appeared on Fox News Channel, NBC News, BBC among other outlets, and he is regularly quoted in national and international media including NBCNews, CBSNews, Washington Post, Associated Press, and Los Angles Times. His commentaries have appeared in the International Herald Tribune, International New York Times, New York Times, US News & World Report, Politico, Huffington Post, and Washington Post's Monkey Cage.


Garret Martin Professorial Lecturer, School of International Service

Areas of Expertise: U.S. foreign policy; European Union; European politics; NATO; Transatlantic relations; Security; France; the United Kingdom

Garret J. Martin is a Professorial Lecturer at the School of International Service of American University. He has written widely on transatlantic relations, both in the field of history and contemporary affairs, and focuses on security, U.S. foreign policy, European politics, foreign policy and defense, France, Germany, and the United Kingdom. He is the author of General de Gaulle's Cold War: Challenging American Hegemony, 1963-1968.


Tazreena Sajjad Senior Professorial Lecturer

Areas of Expertise: Migration, refugees, asylum, wall-building, immigration restrictions

Tazreena Sajjad is a professor of refugees and migration studies, statebuilding after war, post-conflict justice, and gender and conflict. She can comment on the issues related to hardening of refugee admissions and asylum policies in the US and Europe, including the phenomenon of wall-building, refugee experiences in transit and camps, as well as address questions around how to rebuild states in the aftermath of war and women's experiences in war and peace. She is an advisor to Refugee Solidarity Network. She has appeared on Al-Jazeera (print and TV), Stars and Stripes, CBC, Voice of America, and national television programs and print media in Bangladesh. She is available for print, online, radio, and television interviews.


Jordan Tama Associate Professor, School of International Service

Areas of Expertise: Congressional relations; Russia investigation; interest group and lobbying

Jordan Tama, assistant professor in the School of International Service, can comment on issues related to U.S. foreign policy, national security strategy, sanctions, Congress, the presidency, bipartisanship, independent commissions. He has published articles in The New York Times, The Washington Post, Foreign Affairs, among other media outlets, and has been interviewed by the BBC, CBS This Morning, National Public Radio, Fox News, and other news organizations.