Do reputations matter in international politics? Doyle Hodges, executive editor of the Texas National Security Review, sits down with professor Danielle Lupton to discuss her book, Reputation for Resolve: How Leaders Signal Determination in International Politics. Hodges and Lupton discus how reputations form and what results from these reputations. Lupton is professor at Colgate University and earned her PhD from Duke University in 2014.
In the context of the global pandemic and China's recent actions with respect to Hong Kong, Incoming Faculty Fellow and Associate Professor Sheena Greitens joins the Slate podcast "Political Gabfest" to discuss China, Hong Kong, and Authoritarian Politics. Her interview begins approximately 43 minutes in.
Our Executive Director Will Inboden joined Avrel Seale and the University of Texas News team to discuss COVID-19 and its effects on Global Trends, including US-China relations, US domestic politics and grand strategy, and the benefits and limitations on democratic governments in major crises.
Our incoming Faculty Fellow Dr. Sheena Greitens has been quoted in the Associated Press article: "Tokyo Olympics followed up by 3 mega-events—all in China," for her expertise on Chinese affairs.
Our incoming faculty fellow, Dr Sheena Greitens, was quoted this week in the Washington Post for her expertise on United States and Chinese relations in the article: "As US - China rhetoric grows harsher, new risks emerge with Taiwan drawn into the mix."
© Clements Center for National Security 2019