Steve Slick, Director of the Intelligence Studies Project, quoted After Nuclear Site Blackout, Thunder From Iran, and Silence From U.S. latest article addressing Iran's nuclear programs from the NYT,
Congratulations to the National Intelligence Council on the release of “Global Trends 2040.” We were honored to serve as one of the academic partners in research that supported the production of this landmark report.
In this episode of Horns, Nina Jankowicz discusses her book, How to Lose the Information War: Russia, Fake News, and the Future of Conflict. Jankowicz’s book covers Russian disinformation efforts in Estonia, Georgia, the Czech Republic, Poland, Ukraine, and the United States. She argues that disinformation shouldn’t be viewed strictly from a technical perspective, since successful disinformation takes advantage of preexisting fissures and issues within society and exacerbates divisions and emotions surrounding them. An effective response to disinformation should have a strong human component, and it is impossible to mount an effect campaign against foreign disinformation when some portions of society engage in those same tactics.
Wall Street Journal cites a UT survey that was conducted by Clements-Strauss Intelligence Studies Project and overseen by Profs. Slick and Busby.
“Morgan is also a prototype for the unbiased, apolitical intelligence professional that our system relies upon,” Slick said in a comment on veteran CIA officer Morgan Muir for the New York Times.
© Clements Center for National Security