Upcoming Events

“Strangers in Their Own Land: Where Do We Go from Here?”

Wednesday, November 1, 2017 - 05:00
Wednesday, November 1, 2017 5:00 PM - 7:00 PM

Location: 

Low Library, 535 W. 116 St., New York, NY 10027 Room/Area: Rotunda

Coming to Terms with a Polarized Society

Featuring:

November 1, James Room, Barnard Hall, 5-7pm.
Arlie R. Hochschild, Professor of Sociology Emerita, University of California, Berkeley.
“Strangers in Their Own Land: Where Do We Go from Here?”

Panelists:
Frederick Harris, Dean of Social Sciences and Professor of Political Science, Columbia University.
Nicholas Lemann, Joseph Pulitzer II and Edith Pulitzer Moore Professor of Journalism and Dean Emeritus of the Faculty of Journalism, Columbia University; staff writer for the New Yorker.

Ana Bracic (Oklahoma)

Wednesday, November 1, 2017 -
12:15 to 13:45

Ana Bracic (Oklahoma) will be presenting at the Columbia University Comparative Politics Seminar. The seminar meets from 12.15 to 1.45pm in IAB 707.

Dan Mattingly (Yale)

Wednesday, November 8, 2017 -
12:15 to 13:45

Dan Mattingly (Yale) will be presenting at the Columbia University Comparative Politics Seminar. The seminar meets from 12.15 to 1.45pm in IAB 707.

"Professional Journalism, Polarization, Post-Truth, and Post-Trump."

Thursday, November 9, 2017 - 05:00
Thursday, November 9, 2017 5:00 PM - 7:00 PM

Location: 

Barnard Hall, 3009 Broadway, New York, NY 10027 Room/Area: Room 418 - James Room

Coming to Terms with a Polarized Society

Featuring:

November 9, James Room, Barnard Hall, 5-7pm.
Michael Schudson, Professor of Journalism, Columbia University.
"Professional Journalism, Polarization, Post-Truth, and Post-Trump."

Panelists:
Leonard Downie, Jr., Weil Family Professor of Journalism, Arizona State University; Former Executive Editor, Washington Post.
Bill Keller, Editor-in-Chief, The Marshall Project; Former Executive Editor, New York Times.

Jacob Kopas (Political Science), “Legitimizing the State or a Grievance? Property Rights and Political Engagement”

Tuesday, November 14, 2017 - 04:00
4:00-5:00 PM: Presentation 5:00-6:00 PM: Reception & Food

Location: 

Lindsay Rogers Room (Room 707) 7th Floor International Affairs Building

Summary: “Property rights and the protection of property are fundamental to modern political theory. Struggles over rural land have sparked revolutions and political movements all over the world. But without the backing of the State and strong institutions, is a property right anything more than a worthless scrap of parchment? This presentation will discuss the symbolic power of legal property rights to change political attitudes and behavior.

Pages

Newsletter

Don't want to miss our interesting news and updates! Make sure to join our newsletter list.

Contact us

For general questions about ISERP programs, services, and events.