Archive for the ivory tower Category

2015 President’s Faculty Award Speech

Posted in college of public affairs, congress, counterterrorism, courses, democracy, Dr. Ivan Sascha Sheehan, education, foreign policy, freedom, global, international relations, international security studies, Ivan Sascha Sheehan, ivory tower, keynote, Kurt Schmoke, leadership, maryland, media, policy, political science, politics, President's Faculty Award, Professor Ivan Sascha Sheehan, scholarly, security studies, sheehan, social media, teaching, terrorism, university of baltimore with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , on September 15, 2015 by Professor Sheehan

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SHEEHAN: Dr. Ivan Sascha Sheehan Delivers Luncheon Remarks | John and Frances Angelos Law Center | University of Baltimore | 9 Sept 2015

Dr. Ivan Sascha Sheehan, Associate Professor of Public and International Affairs, accepted the 2015 President’s Faculty Award at a luncheon held in his honor on September 9. Audio from Dr. Sheehan’s remarks picks up approximately 10 seconds into his remarks, following a generous introduction by President Kurt Schmoke, and lasts approximately 40 minutes.

The President’s Faculty Award is the highest honor bestowed on a faculty member annually. Recipients have made outstanding contributions to teaching, research, and service in support of the university’s mission.

Below is a summary of the selection committee’s assessment:

“Dr. Sheehan is a highly regarded faculty member who reflects the University of Baltimore’s highest standards. In his time at the University of Baltimore he has published six scholarly articles, a book, a peer-reviewed book chapter and many other chapters and research monographs. His numerous works and presentations have significant impact on the fields of terrorism and counterterrorism, insurgency, conflict management and political oppression. He is also an outstanding teacher. In a letter submitted in support of his nomination, Dr. Larry Thomas – former Dean of the College of Public Affairs – indicated that “…his student evaluations are among the highest that I have seen during all my years serving both as a faculty member and as an administrator at the university.””

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Dr. Sheehan is the Director of the graduate programs in Negotiations & Conflict Management and Global Affairs & Human Security in the College of Public Affairs at the University of Baltimore.

For additional research or media related updates or to learn more about Dr. Sheehan, follow him on Twitter @ProfSheehan or link to his research profiles.

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SHEEHAN: The Ivory Tower and the Iranian Regime | Townhall.com | Commentary

Posted in analysis, arak, ashraf, assad, baghdad, ballistic missiles, CIA, clinton, congress, counterterrorism, covert, crimes against humanity, data, delisting, democracy, digest of middle east studies, diplomacy, dissident, DOMES, education, evidence-based, fordow, foreign policy, foreign policy analysis, freedom, geneva, global, hostages, human rights, human security, IAEA, intelligence, international relations, iran, iraq, israel, ivory tower, kerry, kristoff, maliki, media, MEK, MI6, middle east, military, mossad, natanz, NCRI, negotiation, netanyahu, nuclear, nyt, obama, P5+1, paris, PMOI, policy, politics, preemptive, protest, rajavi, regime change, research, sanctions, security studies, senate, senate foreign relations committee, sheehan, state department, strike, tehran, terrorism, threat, u.s. foundation for liberty, unrest, war, weapons, white house, zarif on March 4, 2014 by Professor Sheehan

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SHEEHAN: The Ivory Tower and the Iranian Regime | Townhall.com | Commentary

In response to Nicholas Kristof’s recent column in The New York TimesDr. Ivan Sascha Sheehan weighs in at Townhall.com on why scholars should examine policy issues and inform the public discourse.

As Washington looks for fresh ideas on Iran policy in the lead up to the next round of nuclear discussions in March, policymakers would be wise to examine some of the sharpest thinkers on Iran and adopt policy prescriptions informed by scholarly analyses.

The unfortunate decision to investigate banality may be the characteristic that distinguishes the contemporary ivory tower from the public forum.

But not every intellectual suffers from the affliction and some have ideas that could inform policy decisions.

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