The solutions to America’s biggest problems can be found in its smallest communities, according to James and Deborah Fallows.
Robin Wright believes “we may be in the greatest period of empowerment in world history.” Wright will share the the…
To many, the past is only a window to a time forgotten, never necessary to revisit and analyze. But a…
Tradition never goes out of fashion, and the Golden Dragon Acrobats would agree.
To open her Thursday morning lecture on Chinese investment in Africa, Johns Hopkins professor Deborah Bräutigam told the Amphitheater audience a story.
Deborah Bräutigam is not a household name. Then again, neither is her area of expertise — the investment relations between China and Africa. But according to Sherra Babcock, vice president and Emily and Richard Smucker Chair for Education, this relative obscurity is exactly the reason Chautauqua was eager to get Bräutigam on its lecture series.
Grover Norquist and political scientist Geoffrey Kemp will discuss the topic “Can the U.S. Afford to be the World’s Sole Superpower?” at 3:30 p.m. today in the Hall of Philosophy.
I am often asked, is the West red or blue? Republican or Democrat? The answer is neither. Even as the rest of the nation aligns by region into red, Republican South and blue, Democratic North, western states continue their maverick ways, switching from one color to the other.
The first website was established in 1991. The world has changed dramatically in just 23 years.
The intersection of economy and diplomacy — how countries interact based on their financial needs — can be linked directly to one factor: the world’s eternal search for energy.
“Oil is what this planet runs on, for good or for ill,” said Molly Williamson, a scholar at the Middle East Institute who has served as a foreign service officer under six U.S. presidents. “And every single day, this planet consumes 89 million barrels of oil.”