On Slate, Professor Dan Byman delivers his expertise on how right-wing extremists won’t be keen to give up if Trump loses in 2020.
On the Washington Post, Professor Elizabeth Saunders finds war between the U.S. and Iran unlikely despite rising tensions.
Every year, SSP polls our faculty to see what books they think students should sink their teeth into over the summer. Here’s what they said this year.
Learn more about Inigo Guevara, SSP alum and defense consultant at Jane’s by IHS Markit.
On June 3, Professors Michael O’Hanlon and Caitlin Talmadge participated in a panel at the Brookings Institution, discussing the growing influence of Russia and China as world powers and the implications for future relations with the U.S.
Are foreign fighters as helpful as we think for jihadi groups? On Slate, Professor Dan Byman doesn’t think so.
On the Wall Street Journal, Professor Dan Byman discusses the challenge of foreign fighters for Western counterterrorism efforts.
Learn more about Jon-Paul Bernard, SSP alum and Diplomatic Security Service special agent.
Faculty Article: Difficulties With Emotion Regulation in the Contemporary U.S. Armed Forces: Structural Contributors and Potential Solutions
Servicemembers face a great deal of stress in the U.S. military, but exactly what factors contribute to this? Professor Liz Stanley considers this question, offering solutions toward emotion regulation in the armed forces.
For Foreign Policy, Prof. Dan Byman discusses why governments so often fail to act on intelligence about terrorist attacks.
On the Journal of Intelligence and National Security, Prof. John Gentry discusses the relevance and impact of intelligence in war, and assesses whether its role has changed throughout time.
On the International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence, Prof. John Gentry makes suggestions about the implications for U.S. intelligence of the decision by many current and former officials to publicly enter politics in highly partisan ways.