WWS Blog: 2018

Apr 3, 2018
Public Affairs
President Donald Trump’s moods and temperament are a hot topic for journalists, lawmakers and academics. In fact, earlier this year, a psychiatrist from Yale University actually briefed Democratic lawmakers on the president’s mental state, which she called “dangerous.” The analysis, by Dr. Bandy Lee and others, received criticism given that she and others haven’t actually examined President Trump. She joins the podcast this week to explain her...
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Mar 16, 2018
Want to learn more about the students, faculty and staff at the Woodrow Wilson School? Check us out on Instagram to read #WooWho profiles in which individuals talk about their commitment to service and what it is like to study, teach and work here. The latest post features Stefanie Mavronis MPA '18, a native of Baltimore. Are you already at the Woo and want to be featured? Email us at extaff@princeton.edu!
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Mar 16, 2018
The Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs is seeking a writing intern for its Office of Public Affairs and Communications for summer 2018. The intern will be responsible for writing news articles, feature articles, award briefs and social media posts for a non-technical audience, and assisting with outreach strategies. This is a paid position. Apply here! http://bit.ly/2IsrNEK */
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Feb 22, 2018
Today, the nation faces a series of major policy challenges revolving around immigrants and refugees. In this episode, Julian Zelizer talks to NPR veteran Deborah Amos about how President Donald Trump has used executive power to move the country rightward on these issues and what the impact has been on local communities. Amos also talks about the state of journalism in 2018 and its future. Link: http://bit.ly/PoliticsPolls79 Other recent...
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Jan 30, 2018
Public Affairs
*/ Intense partisanship. Rampant wealth and inequality. Racial divisions. While they sound like the issues of today, they were also prevalent during the Gilded Age, an important time in American history. It was during these years — between 1865 and 1896 — that many of the foundations of modern society were set into place. In this episode, Professors Julian Zelizer and Sam Wang discuss this era and how it compares to today with award-winning...
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