Clements Center
Clements Center

Press

Faculty Fellow Sheena Greitens quoted in AP article on the future of the 2021 Olympics

Jan 13, 2021

Sheena Greitens sounds off in "To cancel or not?: IOC, Japan press ahead with Tokyo Games" published in the AP: “I think it highly likely that China will frame the Winter Games ... in terms of China’s successful model of pandemic management and global health leadership”... “I would think that Japanese leaders would be keen to exercise their leadership and burnish their image globally — especially if it can be presented as leading the way into some kind of post-COVID era.”

Sheena Greitens featured on The Red Line podcast

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Jan 12, 2021

Clements Center Faculty Fellow Sheena Greitens sits down with Eric Gomez of the CATO Institute and geopolitics author Robert D. Kaplan to discuss Taiwan's defense against the Peoples Republic of China after they stated that Taiwan will return to them by 2049 in "Could China Conquer Taiwan?".

Will Inboden quoted in latest article from the San Antonio Express on Rep. Castro's failed bid for a post on the Foreign Affairs Committee

Dec 03, 2020

"The closer than expected race 'shows energy from a more progressive wing of the party and Castro seems to be riding that,' said William Inboden" for the latest article regarding the failed bid of  Rep. Joaquin Castro for a post on the Foreign Affairs Committee. 

Undergraduate Fellow Nicholas Romanow publishes "How to Wage an Ideological War with China" in The Bulwark

Nov 20, 2020

"If the United States is to fend off the challenge from the Chinese Communist Party, it must recommit to its own ideals and values," Romanow writes for his latest article in The Bulwark Online. 

Faculty Fellow Sheena Chestnut Greitens quoted in new article on U.S.-China Relations post-election for the South China Morning Post

Nov 11, 2020

Sheena Chestnut Greitens, faculty fellow and LBJ associate professor, was quoted in the South China Morning Post authored by Jacob Fromer saying, “There has been enough warning rhetoric about Chinese influence, espionage and other issues from the administration and federal law enforcement that local actors may have internalized some real wariness of China, and may perceive cooperation to be more risky – especially if they are aware that their own in-house expertise on China is limited.”