- Additional Positions at AU
- Term Faculty
- PhD, London School of Economics and Political Science
- Dr. Garret J. Martin is a Term faculty in the School of International Service. He has written widely on transatlantic relations, both in the field of history and contemporary affairs, and focuses in particular on security, US foreign policy, NATO, European foreign policy and defense, Europe, the European Union, France and the UK. He is a frequent media commentator, providing analysis and interviews, among others, to NPR, the BBC, CNN, Voice of America, USA Today, WUSA, ABC News Australia and France 24.
Dr. Martin’s research interests center on transatlantic relations, NATO, security, US foreign policy, common European foreign policy and defense, the European Union, Europe and Iran.
- NATO turns 70 this week. Here’s how the alliance stays relevant – despite Trump, Washington Post, April 2019
- Shockwaves from French 'yellow vest' protests felt across Europe, The Conversation, December 2018.
- US and Europe face an ‘increasingly loveless marriage’ after Trump’s Iran deal withdrawal, The Conversation, May 2018.
- Abandon the 2 Percent Obsession: A new rating for pulling your weight in NATO, War on the Rocks, (co-written with Balazs Martonffy), May 2017
- Theresa May's snap election gamble, explained, The Conversation, April 2017
- General de Gaulle’s Cold War: Challenging American Hegemony, 1963-1968. New York: Berghahn Books, 2013
Area of Expertise
U.S. foreign policy; European Union; European politics; NATO; Transatlantic relations; Security; France; the United Kingdom; Germany; Western Europe; the Balkans
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 in particular 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 (Berghahn Books, 2013).