All big ideas face a backlash: big data is no different. This week, we’re exploring common criticisms of the use of big data.
The SAIS Review of International Affairs is now seeking submissions from SAIS students on the topic of Big Data.
Please join the SAIS Review for a launch event on Monday, December 9th at 4:30 PM in the Rome Auditorium. Light refreshments will be served! RSVP to firstname.lastname@example.org OR on […]
Tyler Owens, a second-year MA student at SAIS, discusses the effects of the NSA spying scandal on data security and international public opinion.
SAIS graduate Jennifer Fishkin contradicts several assumptions about the Egyptian uprising, evaluates the prospects for change, and discusses the consequences for today’s regime in Egypt in this provocative paper.
The SAIS Review’s Associate Editor Meghan Kleinsteiber interviewed Samuel Tadros from Hudson Institute and Yukon Huang from Carnegie Endowment for International Peace on two regions undergoing major transitions today, the Middle East and China. Watch the interviews here.
Cristina Garafola and Bao-chiun “Jingbo” Jing assess the potential for improved cross-Strait relations under China’s new leader Xi Jinping and Taiwan’s incumbent president Ma Ying-jeou.
In her op-ed, Molly Silver examines the candidates’ rhectoric on China and its implications for U.S.-China relations.
Bernard Geoxavier examines the upcoming changes in Beijing’s leadership process, informed by his research at the Hopkins Nanjing Center on the domestic political determinants of Chinese foreign policy.
Devin Stewart reviews Ian Bremmer’s new book, “Every Nation For Itself: Winners and Losers in a G-Zero World.”