As Week Four’s examination of the Egyptian experience continues at 10:45 a.m. today in the Amphitheater, the director of the Middle East program at the Center for Strategic and International Studies will moderate a discussion with spokesmen for two divergent contemporary Egyptian political perspectives.
When Dalia Mogahed took the Amphitheater stage twice last year, she remained calm and objective, bringing thoughtfulness, modesty and erudition to her display of a breadth of knowledge about Arab and American views of each other.
The world’s preeminent scholar on the American Revolution is visiting Chautauqua Institution to offer context for the current political climate in Egypt.
One of Chautauqua’s closest collaborators — and one of its biggest fans — will kick off the Week Four examination of “Emerging Citizenship: The Egyptian Experience” at 10:45 a.m. today in the Amphitheater.
Alberto Gonzales believes most Americans have no clue what their rights to privacy are.
The average teenage girl sends 100 text messages a day, a fact that was not lost on Amanda Lenhart while she was coaching high school rowing in the early 2000s. Soon, she began noticing the other ways teens used technology were vastly
When it comes to firsthand experience as a journalist covering issues of privacy and the delicate process of deciding what’s fit to print, few can match the resume of Jill Abramson.
Cybersecurity is not just an issue for the IT crowd.
Jeffrey Rosen works in constitutional heaven. The CEO and president of the National Constitution Center lives out what he called his life’s passion, discussing and moderating dialogue on modern constitutional arguments. Rosen will speak at 10:45 a.m. today in the Amphitheater, beginning this week’s morning lecture series on “The Ethics of Privacy.”
There is no silver bullet that can fix the world’s food problems, Jonathan Foley said — but a spray of silver buckshot could do the trick.