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Rajiv Vinnakota ’93, co-founder and managing director of the national nonprofit SEED Foundation, an organization devoted to bringing outstanding educational opportunities to underserved inner-city communities, discussed “The Tyranny of Scale” at the Woodrow Wilson School on November 8, 2012.
The day after the 2012 presidential election, November 7, 2012, the Woodrow Wilson School and the Center for African American Studies at Princeton University, hosted a panel discussion with academic experts in the field of politics on the topic of “Election 2012: What Happened and What Does it Mean?” Panelists included: Brandice Canes Wrone - act
Mitch Daniels, Jr., ’71, the 49th Governor of the State of Indiana, and president-elect of Purdue University, discussed “The Indiana Story” at the Woodrow Wilson School on October 25, 2012. The discussion was co-sponsored by the Woodrow Wilson School and the Center for Innovations for Successful Societies (Institutions for Fragile States).
Published on Oct 17, 2012 Can virtual communities forge bonds of trust and understanding among groups separated by political boundaries and cultural conflict?
Martin Gilens, professor of politics at Princeton University and a member of the executive committee of the Center for the Study of Democratic Politics (CSDP), discussed his new book as part of the Wilson Schools’ “Talk of 2012: The Upcoming Presidential Election” thematic lecture series.
Un-Chan Chung, Ph.D. ‘78, the former prime minister of the Republic of Korea, delivered the inaugural Syngman Rhee *1910 Lecture. Chung served as the prime minister of the Republic of Korea (South Korea) during 2009-2010. He has served as the chairman of the Presidential Commission on Shared Growth for Large and Small Companies.
José Manuel Barroso, the president of the European Commission, presented a public talk cosponsored by the Woodrow Wilson School, the Liechtenstein Institute on Self-Determination (LISD), the European Union Program, and the Program in Contemporary European Politics and Society.
Experts from the Woodrow Wilson School and Bloomberg View, the global opinion site, teamed up for a spirited debate on the future of entitlements, taxes, the “welfare state,” and social issues, including race and religion, and their prominence and importance to voters in the 2012 presidential election campaign.
The “Up to the Minute” featured two former U.S. ambassadors and lecturers at the Wilson School discussing anti-American violence Egypt, Libya, and Yemen, which resulted in the deaths of several Americans, including the U.S. Ambassador to Libya. Ambassador Barbara K. Bodine, former U.S.
"John F. Kennedy and Civil Rights: Fifty Years After" was the topic of discussion among three key Civil Rights advocates who, during the Kennedy and Johnson administrations, played a pivotal role in ending racial segregation and securing civil rights for African Americans, at 4:30 p.m.