|Can. Foreign Policy J.|
|ISSN|| 1192-6422 |
The Canadian Foreign Policy Journal is a triannual peer-reviewed academic journal published by the Norman Paterson School of International Affairs (Carleton University). It covers contemporary issues related to Canadian foreign policy such as trade, economics, politics, security, defense, development, environment, immigration, and intelligence.According to OpenCanada , the journal is one of five leading Canadian foreign policy journals. Research published in the journal has been featured on the University of Maryland's National Consortium for the Study of Terrorism and Responses to Terrorism.
An academic or scholarly journal is a periodical publication in which scholarship relating to a particular academic discipline is published. Academic journals serve as permanent and transparent forums for the presentation, scrutiny, and discussion of research. They are usually peer-reviewed or refereed. Content typically takes the form of articles presenting original research, review articles, and book reviews. The purpose of an academic journal, according to Henry Oldenburg, is to give researchers a venue to "impart their knowledge to one another, and contribute what they can to the Grand design of improving natural knowledge, and perfecting all Philosophical Arts, and Sciences."
The Norman Paterson School of International Affairs is a professional school of international affairs at Carleton University that was founded in 1965. The school is housed in Richcraft Hall, on Carleton's campus in Ottawa, Ontario, Canada. Students, alumni and faculty of NPSIA are referred to as NPSIAns.
Carleton University is a public comprehensive university in Ottawa, Ontario, Canada. Founded in 1942 as Carleton College, a private, non-denominational evening college to serve veterans returning from World War II, the institution was chartered as a university by the provincial government in 1952 through The Carleton University Act. The legislation was subsequently amended in 1957 to give the institution its current name. The university moved to its current campus in 1959, and would expand rapidly throughout the 1960s amid broader efforts by the provincial government to increase support to post-secondary institutions and expand access to higher education.
The Royal Institute of International Affairs, commonly known as Chatham House, is a not-for-profit and non-governmental organisation based in London whose mission is to analyse and promote the understanding of major international issues and current affairs. It is the originator of the Chatham House Rule.
Ashton Baldwin Carter is an American public policy professor who served as the 25th Secretary of Defense from February 2015 to January 2017. He is currently Director of the Belfer Center for Science & International Affairs at Harvard Kennedy School.
Leon Hadar, is a global affairs analyst, journalist, blogger and author. A long-time critic of American policy in the Middle East, and a former research fellow with the Cato Institute, Hadar is a contributing editor for The American Conservative and a contributor to National Interest, Chronicles and Reason, a columnist for Haaretz and i24news and a blogger for the Huffington Post. Hadar has published numerous analyses and commentaries on U.S. global diplomatic and trade policies, with a special focus on the Middle East and East and South Asia. Hadar is the author of two books on U.S. policy in the Middle East, Quagmire: America in the Middle East, and Sandstorm: Policy Failure in the Middle East. Hadar also served as a foreign policy advisor to the Ron Paul 2008 presidential campaign. He has taught political science at University of Maryland College Park and is currently an Expert at Wikistrat.
Yossef Bodansky is an Israeli-American political scientist who served as Director of the Congressional Task Force on Terrorism and Unconventional Warfare of the US House of Representatives from 1988 to 2004. He is also Director of Research of the International Strategic Studies Association and has been a visiting scholar at Johns Hopkins University's Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS). In the 1980s, he served as a senior consultant for the Department of Defense and the Department of State.
The Association of Professional Schools of International Affairs (APSIA) is a non-profit educational organization of the world's leading graduate schools of international affairs, with 38 members around the world.
Niki Christina Ashton is a Canadian politician. She is the New Democratic Member of Parliament for the federal electoral district of Churchill—Keewatinook Aski in Manitoba, Canada. She was first elected in the 2008 federal election. Ashton announced her intention to run for the leadership of the federal NDP on March 7, 2017.
Rik Coolsaet is a Belgian academic. He is professor emeritus of International Relations at Ghent University, Belgium and Senior Associate Fellow at Egmont Institute, Brussels.
Mohamed Mostafa Kamal is a Political Science Professor at Cairo University. Mohamed Kamal is both a commentator and analyst of Egyptian, as well as regional, current affairs.
Alexandra Bugailiskis is a Canadian diplomat. In August 2017 she was appointed Canadian Ambassador to the Italian Republic, as well as Permanent Representative to the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, the World Food Programme and the International Fund for Agricultural Development, with concurrent accreditation as Ambassador to the Republic of San Marino and to the Republic of Albania as well as High Commissioner to Malta. From October 2015 she served as Assistant Deputy Minister for Europe, the Middle East and the Maghreb for Global Affairs Canada. Subsequently she also assumed responsibility for the Arctic. Since 2011, Ms. Bugailiskis has concurrently been Chief Negotiator for the Canada-European Union Strategic Partnership Agreement. From September 2012 until October 2015 she served as Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary to the Republic of Poland. In addition to her previous Head of Mission postings in Syria, Cyprus and Cuba, she has also served abroad in Ghana, and in Guatemala.
Stephen M. Saideman is a political scientist who holds the Paterson Chair in International Affairs at Norman Paterson School of International Affairs at Carleton University in Ottawa, Canada. He has been the Canada Research Chair in International Security and Ethnic Conflict at McGill University, in Montreal. He has written four books as well as articles and book chapters. His work has focused on the international relations of ethnic conflict, but is now increasingly on comparative civil-military relations.
Ron Hoffmann is a Canadian diplomat.
James S. Robbins is an American commentary writer for USA Today and Senior Fellow for National Security Affairs on the American Foreign Policy Council. He is the award-winning former Senior Editorial Writer for Foreign Affairs at the Washington Times, an author, political commentator and professor, with an expertise in national security, and foreign and military affairs. He also served as special assistant in the Office of the Secretary of Defense.
Daryl Copeland is a Canadian analyst, author, speaker and educator specializing in diplomacy, international policy, public management and global issues. Copeland's institutional affiliations include the University of Toronto's Munk Centre for International Studies as a senior fellow, and the USC Center on Public Diplomacy as a research fellow.
Hekmat Khalil Karzai is the deputy foreign minister of Afghanistan. He was appointed as the deputy foreign minister on 21 January 2015.
Located in Ottawa, Carleton University's School of Public Policy and Administration (SPPA) is Canada's oldest multidisciplinary graduate school in the field. Established in 1953, SPPA produces leaders for the public and nonprofit sectors and high quality, innovative research in policy and public management.
Daniel L. Byman is a professor and Senior Associate Dean at Georgetown University's Walsh School of Foreign Service. He is a Senior Fellow at the Center for Middle East Policy at the Brookings Institution where he conducts research on terrorism, Iran, and other Middle East security issues. Byman previously served as the Director of the Center for Security Studies and Security Studies Program at Georgetown University and as Research Director of the Center for Middle East Public Policy at the RAND Corporation. He is also the lead course instructor for Georgetown's massive open online course (MOOC) on Terrorism and Counter Terrorism.
Colin Robertson is a Canadian former diplomat and a commentator on international affairs specializing in Canada-United States relations.
Edward Alden is an American journalist, author, and the Bernard L. Schwartz senior fellow at the Council on Foreign Relations. Alden specializes in U.S. economic competitiveness, U.S. trade policy, and visa and immigration policy. Alden is the author of The Closing of the American Border:Terrorism, Immigration, and Security Since 9/11, a finalist for the Lukas Book Prize, and Failure to Adjust: How Americans Got Left Behind in the Global Economy.
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