Security

Former Dickey Center Foreign Policy Fellow Wins APSA Award for First Book

June 14, 2017

Rosella Cappella Zielinski, Assistant Professor of Political Science at Boston University, and a 2012-13 Dickey Center U.S. Foreign Policy and International Security Post-doctoral Fellow, has won the American Political Science Association (APSA) Robert L. Jervis and Paul W. Schroeder Best Book Award in International History and Politics. How States Pay for War, published in 2016 by Cornell University Press, is Cappella Zielinski's first book. It was also the subject of her dissertation, which she completed while in residence at Dartmouth.    

"My time at Dartmouth gave me the space to do the edits necessary to get the manuscript for review," says Capella Zielinski. "More importantly, it gave me the time and helpful feedback to get the book prospectus in good shape."

More information:

U.S. Foreign Policy and International Security Post-doctoral Fellowship

War & Peace Fellow Publishes in Prestigious Military Journal

June 15, 2017

Charlotte Blatt '18, a Dickey Center War & Peace Fellow and government major, has published an article in Parameter, one of the U.S. military's top professional journals. "Operational Success, Strategic Failure: Assessing the 2007 Iraq Troop Surge," Blatt's sophomore seminar paper, is published in the Spring 2017 issue. 

Her paper also won the 2017 Edwin H. Sherman Family Prize, awarded by Temple University to the top undergraduate paper written on diplomacy and the use of force. According to Jeffrey Friedman, Assistant Professor of Government at Dartmouth, receiving these awards is a major accomplishment for an undergraduate. 

More information: 

Dartmouth News

Is Trump Fighting Terrorism?

June 4, 2017  |  POLITICO

by Daniel Benjamin

Is Trump Fighting Terrorism?  Or is he just tweeting about it, while making it worse?

Donald Trump came to the presidency on a wave of overheated rhetoric about the terrorist threat, the failures of his predecessors, and promises, as he said in his inaugural address, to “unite the civilized world against radical Islamic terrorism, which we will eradicate completely from the face of the Earth.” Four months into his term, and on the heels of Saturday’s terrorist attack in London, which killed seven and injured dozens in the third attack in Britain in three months, it’s worth asking: Is Trump actually delivering decisive counterterrorism?

Leah Sarson, Dickey Center Fellow, on CTV News

May 25, 2017

Dickey Center Post-doctoral Researcher Leah Sarson talked to CTV News in Canada about President Trump's first meeting with NATO leaders in Brussels today. In response to a question about President Trump's call for greater defense spending among allies, she said, "I certainly think that Donald Trump has proven to be a wild card today. I think he suprised a lot of people by not mentioning Article 5, at the heart of NATO, promising collective defence. He has hammered home his agenda, pushing defense spending and burden sharing among NATO allies."

She went on to note that the 2% of GDP contribution required of NATO nations is not due until 2024. 

Listen to Dr. Sarson's entire interview (start at 1:30) at CTV News online

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