Zack Hosford chose SSP after extensive experience in the security field. He used his education to further his career with work for the Center for New American Security, the Department of Defense, and Senator Edward J. Markey.
Kathleen Cylkowski (07′) used her SSP experience to embark upon a career that includes time at Booz Allen Hamilton, conducting research in Afghanistan, and serving as a nurse-midwife in the U.S. Army.
SSP student and GSSR columnist Benjamin Carsman discusses the latest DoD cyber strategy as outlined in their 2018 unclassified summary.
SSP Student and GSSR Columnist Benjamin Aziza looks at the prospects for Israeli-Palestinian peace 25 years after the Oslo Accords.
In the Council of Foreign Relations, Prof. Ben Buchanan looks at the implications of the Trump Administration’s cybersecurity policy as a new strategy to match the increased knowledge of US’s adversaries.
In the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists, adjunct Bilal Y. Saab looks at the current passivity of the US in the Middle East as a reason for states to further their defense systems, possibly initiating an arms race.
SSP student and GSSR columnist Antonia Ward discusses the economic results of terrorist attacks in the most focal area of the Middle Eastern theaters of jihad.
Published in Lawfare, on the 25th anniversary of the Oslo Accords Prof. Byman looks back at the past two decades of Israeli-Palestinian relations and what implications they carry for the future of peace.
SSP student and GSSR columnist Annie Kowalewski analyzes the recent development of increased Chinese foreign and military intervention in the Middle East, in light of their longstanding commitment to non-interference.
In Lawfare, Prof. Dan Byman analyzes the most recent developments in the troubled relationship between Israel and Lebanon’s ruling party, Hezbollah, to determine the likelihood of a renewed Israeli military operation in within Lebanese borders.
In The American Interest, adjunct Bilal Y. Saab analyzes the prospects for the Saudi foreign policy under the newly-appointed second-in-command, Prince Mohamed Bin Salman.
In National Interest, Prof. Daniel Byman looks at the past, present and future of proxy wars as an alternative way for many states to achieve their international objectives, and warns of the implications such means can have for policymakers in Washington.