Woodrow Wilson Visiting Fellows



A. Lee FritschlerA. Lee Fritschlerhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=29http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/29/A. Lee Fritschler.jpgHigher education policymaker​The former Assistant Secretary for Postsecondary Education in the Clinton administration, Dr. A. Lee Fritschler set direction for higher education policy and administering the department's higher education programs, including financial aid, FIPSE, GEAR UP, TRIO, international education, the Fulbright program, Developing Institutions, and the White House Initiative on Historically Black Colleges and Universities. Subsequently, he served as Vice President and Director of the Center for Public Policy Education at the Brookings Institution, which administers education programs in the United States and around the world for government and corporate executives. He is the first North American to serve on the Steering Committee of the European University Association, and he was the Chairman of the U.S. Postal Rate Commission. While President of Dickinson College, Dr. Fritschler co-founded the Annapolis Group, a contingent of 110 presidents of the nation's leading liberal arts colleges, build support for liberal arts programs in colleges. He is currently Professor and Director of Executive Education in the School of Public Policy at George Mason University. He is the author of many articles and four books, including <em>Smoking and Politics: Bureaucracy Centered Policy Making</em>. His newest book, a work he co-wrote with Bruce Smith and Jeremy Mayer, is <em>Closed Minds? Politics and Ideology in American Universities</em>. The book concludes that the problem with U.S. higher education is not that institutions are too political but that they are not political enough and questions the notion that ideological bias harms student education.Education/Youth;Politics and GovernmentThe federal role in higher education benign past, stormy present, and tempestuous future; how policy is made in government; bureaucracy-centered policymaking; higher education in modern Europe the great transformation; the demise of accountability in U.S. government contracting out and its cousins; the politics of smoking and health.
Alan D. BersinAlan D. Bersinhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=159http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/159/Bersin, Alan.jpgFormer Assistant Secretary of Homeland Security and U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of CaliforniaAlan Bersin serves as senior advisor at the global law firm of Covington & Burling; as an inaugural senior fellow in the Homeland Security Project at the Belfer Center at the Harvard Kennedy School of Government; as a global fellow at the Woodrow Wilson Center for International Scholars; and as inaugural North America fellow at the Canada Institute and the Mexico Institute (Wilson Center). He is executive chairman of Altana Trade, an enterprise devoted to providing machine learning and artificial intelligence-based insights on border management and global trade; and chairman of BorderWorks Group, a consulting firm specializing in matters of border security and management, including infrastructure projects on U.S. land borders with Canada and Mexico. Between 2012 and 2017, Bersin served (at various times) as assistant secretary for policy and international affairs and chief diplomatic officer in the U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS). In those capacities, he led DHS’s transnational engagement, served as the principal advisor to the Secretary on international affairs, and oversaw strategic planning and policy formulation functions. Between 2012 and 2015, Bersin served as vice president of INTERPOL for the Americas Region and as a member of the INTERPOL Executive Committee. He currently serves as a member of the board of trustees of the INTERPOL Foundation based in Geneva. Previously, Bersin served as commissioner of U.S. Customs and Border Protection from 2010 to 2011, a position from which he oversaw the operations of CBP’s 58,000-employee work force and managed an operating budget of more than $12 billion. Bersin guided CBP’s efforts to secure the nation’s borders and mitigate threats while expediting lawful trade and travel. In 2009, Bersin served as assistant secretary and special representative for border affairs, acting as lead representative for DHS on border affairs and strategy regarding security, immigration, narcotics, and trade matters as well as coordinating the department’s security initiatives along U.S. borders. Prior to his DHS experience, President Bill Clinton appointed, and the U.S. Senate confirmed, Bersin to serve in the Department of Justice as U.S. attorney for the southern district of California a position he held for nearly five years. During this time, he was the attorney general’s southwest border representative (the so-called border czar) responsible for coordinating federal law enforcement on the border from south Texas to southern California. Bersin has held numerous distinguished state and local government positions, including serving as California's secretary of education, superintendent of public education in San Diego, and chairman of the San Diego Airport Authority. Before entering public service, Bersin was a senior partner in the law firm of Munger Tolles & Olson. He is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations and the Pacific Council on International Policy. He earned his AB in Government from Harvard College and attended Balliol College at Oxford University as a Rhodes Scholar. In 1974, he received his JD from the Yale Law School. Bersin is a current member of the Bars of California, Alaska, and District of Columbia.Business and Finance;International Affairs;Law;Politics and Government ​From Colombia to the Arctic and From Bermuda to Hawaii; Beyond 9/11 Homeland Security in the Twenty-First Century; Border Lines and Global Flows Toward A Revised Approach to Countering Transnational Crime; Going Global The Transnational Nature of Contemporary Homeland Security
Allison RiggsAllison Riggshttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=148http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/148/Riggs, Allison.jpgAttorney, Southern Coalition for Social Justice; Voting Rights ActivistAllison Riggs is senior staff attorney for the Southern Coalition for Social Justice based in Durham, North Carolina, where she leads their voting rights program. Her voting rights work has been focused on fighting for fair redistricting plans, fighting against voter suppression, and advocating for electoral reforms that would expand access to voting. Riggs has litigated redistricting cases on behalf of State NAACP Conferences in Texas, Florida, Virginia and North Carolina. In 2018, she argued the Texas redistricting case in the United States Supreme Court. Riggs works closely with grassroots organizations and communities of color as they seek to advance their political and civil rights. In October 2018, she was appointed to the North Carolina Complete Count Commission by Governor Roy Cooper. Riggs is a recipient of the National NAACP Legal Department’s Foot Soldier Award. She received her undergraduate, MA, and JD from the University of Florida. Diversity and Gender;Law;Nonprofit Organizations;Politics and Government ​Voting rights and the Roberts Supreme Court; the 2020 U.S. census and the ensuing redistricting cycle; proactive voting access reforms that can expand voting rights; the community-lawyering approach to civil rights advocacy and litigation; the intersection of voting rights and criminal justice reform movements; felony disenfranchisement
Amber TamblynAmber Tamblynhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=111http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/111/Amber Tamblyn.jpgActor and author​Amber Tamblyn has been a versatile actress and author since the age of 11. Her first professional appearance was on <em>General Hospital</em>, at the age of 11 and she was the title character in CBS’s <em>Joan of Arcadia</em> and also starred on <em>House M.D.</em> Her film credits include <em>The Sisterhood of the Travelling Pants</em>, <em>Spring Breakdown</em>, <em>127 Hours</em>, and <em>The Ring</em>. Her acting has garnered numerous awards, including a Hollywood Reporter Young Star Award for Best Actress in a Daytime Series two years in a row and a Golden Globe nomination for Best Dramatic Actress in a Drama Series. In 2014, Tamblyn directed her first feature film, an adaptation of Janet Finch’s novel, <em>Paint in Black</em>. Tamblyn is the co-founder of the nonprofit Write Now Poetry, which works to build an audience for unique poetry events, and she curates an annual poetry series at the Getty Museum. As with her acting, Tamblyn began writing at a young age. Her first poem was published in <em>The San Francisco Chronicle</em> when she was 12. She has gone on to publish numerous volumes of poetry and prose, including <em>Free Stallion</em>, the Borders Cook Choice Award for Breakout Writing. Her latest book, <em>Dark Sparkler</em>, is an intimate look at the lives and deaths of 30 child star actresses.Art;Writing;Nonprofit OrganizationsHollyweird—entertainment business realities, successes, pitfalls, hardships, and discoveries; how to find your own creative voice as a writer; how to be a better and braver writer; poetry workshops on personal storytelling; how to get published; how to accept rejection as a creative professional
Angela Maria KelleyAngela Maria Kelleyhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=137http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/137/Kelley, Angela M.jpgImmigration Expert; Former White House advisor<p>Angela Maria Kelley currently serves as senior strategic advisor for immigration at the Open Society Foundations and Open Society Policy Center. Her work focuses on the policies and politics of immigration and integration at the state and federal level. Kelley previously served as executive director of the Center for American Progress Action Fund and senior vice president at the Center for American Progress (CAP) from 2015 to 2017 and vice president for immigration policy from 2009 to 2014. Under her leadership, CAP published numerous impactful reports and analysis on topics such as the economic impact of state anti-immigrant laws, the economic value of immigration reform, and the integration trends of America’s newcomers. In 2014, Kelley served as White House advisor on immigration executive actions. Kelley is herself the daughter of South American immigrants. Early in her career, she served as a legal services attorney, representing refugees and immigrants. She is a graduate of The George Washington University Law School and was a Georgetown University Law School Women’s Law and Public Policy Fellow.</p>Diversity and Gender;Education/Youth;International Affairs;Law;Nonprofit Organizations;Politics and Government;Urban and Regional Planning ​The current debate on immigration the policies and politics driving the issue; the Dream Act and DREAMers How the introduction of legislation led to the rise of a youth movement; from soundbites to sensible solutions what are the elements of a workable immigration system; today’s immigrants from newcomers to new Americans.
Anil Singh-MolaresAnil Singh-Molareshttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=104http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/104/Anil Singh-Molares.jpgSpirituality expert; former Microsoft executive; philanthropistBorn in Holland and raised in Europe and the United States, Anil Singh-Molares is a global citizen, businessperson, and an ordained Zen priest. Fluent in Spanish, French, and English, he is a citizen of both the United States and Spain. He currently serves as executive director of Spiritual Directors International (SDI) based in Bellevue, Washington. With almost thirty years of experience, SDI works to promote the interests of its members worldwide, and to inspire and connect seekers with spiritual guidance. SDI's inclusive global community comprises about 7,000 members, and spans spiritual directors, seekers, ministers, students, theology and rabbinical school faculty and students, health care providers, chaplains, social workers, mental health providers, life coaches, mindfulness trainers, mindful lawyers, social justice workers, psychologists, psychotherapists, and peacemakers, among others. SDI’s three main areas of focus are communicating the value of spiritual direction, nurturing the spiritual direction community, and advancing spiritual companionship through collaboration with others. Drawing on his liberal arts education, cross-cultural upbringing, and managerial skills, Singh-Molares advanced during 1991-2003 from managing a Microsoft foreign language team to overseeing all internationalization vendor relations for the company. Winner of the Microsoft Achievement award, he negotiated all contracts related to internationalization vendors, giving him a deep understanding of international business as well as the pros and cons of outsourcing. Since leaving the software giant, he has shifted his focus from the business realm. In addition to his work at SDI, he was the founder of two non-profits, the Preeclampsia Foundation and the Compassionate Action Network (now merged with the Charter for Compassion International). In his spare time, he loves to cook and plays Flamenco guitar.​​Business and Finance;Health;International Affairs;Science and TechnologyThe liberal arts and a career in business; citizenship and cosmopolitanism; globalization (ideals and realities); the balanced individual professional and personal values; pros and cons of outsourcing; philosophy and a life in business; immigration and identity; the entrepreneur and the corporate executive; philanthropy; personal and corporate transformation.
Anita Perez FergusonAnita Perez Fergusonhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=83http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/83/Anita Perez Ferguson.jpgDiversity Expert​Anita Perez Ferguson is director of the Hank Lacayo Institute for Workforce and Community Studies at California State University Channel Islands. Her doctoral research was on the diversity and network profiles of Fortune 500 directors. She has served as president of the National Women’s Political Caucus, White House liaison to the U.S. Department of Transportation, and chair of the Inter-American Foundation. In conjunction with several international organizations, Perez Ferguson has trained women in leadership and political skills in the United States, Latin America, Africa, Asia, and Europe. From 1996 to 1999, she was a weekly contributor to WAMC National Public Radio in New York. Her books include <em>Women Seen and Heard</em> and <em>A Passion for Politics</em>. <em>Hispanic Business Magazine</em> named her to its list, “The 100 Most Influential Hispanics in the United States.” Perez Ferguson participated in the California Listens Documentary Project. You can see her video <a href="http://californialistens.org/2017/07/13/anita-perez-ferguson-ventura-public-library/">on the project site.</a><br>Diversity and Gender;Media/Journalism;Politics and GovernmentThe changing face of American politics; diversity in corporate board rooms; grassroots development and organzing; Hispanic-Latino voting patterns
Arnold R. IsaacsArnold R. Isaacshttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=152http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/152/Issacs.jpgAuthor, former journalist and war correspondent, international journalism trainer Arnold R. Isaacs is an author, freelance writer and editor, and educator, and was previously a foreign and national correspondent for the <em>Baltimore Sun</em>. Among other major national and international stories for the <em>Sun</em>, he reported on the last years and the final days of the Vietnam war. His 1983 book <em>Without Honor: Defeat in Vietnam and Cambodia </em>was named by both the <em>New York Times</em> and the American Library Association on their lists of Notable Books of the Year. A selection of his wartime reporting appears in the Library of America anthology <em>Reporting Vietnam: American Journalism 1959-1975</em>. Isaacs also wrote <em>Vietnam Shadows: The War, Its Ghosts, and Its Legacy</em> and an online report <em></em><a href="http://www.fromtroubledlands.net/" target="_blank">From Troubled Lands: Listening to Pakistani Americans and Afghan Americans in post-9/11 America</a>. After leaving the <em>Sun</em>, Isaacs traveled extensively as a teacher and international journalism trainer, conducting programs in 20-plus countries in the former Soviet Union, the Balkans and Central Europe, South and Southeast Asia, Africa, and the Middle East. Overseas teaching assignments included a Knight International Press Fellowship in Poland and a Fulbright Fellowship in Bulgaria and additional visiting faculty appointments in China, Ukraine, and the Republic of Georgia. At home, as a part-time faculty member at Johns Hopkins and Towson Universities, he taught writing workshops and courses on Vietnam, news media and politics, and the post-Communist experience. Aside from his own books, Isaacs has contributed to various others, including <em>National Geographic Eyewitness to the 20th Century</em> and<em> The Life of Kings: the Baltimore Sun and the Golden Age of the American Newspaper</em>. He has also written numerous articles and reviews for major online and print publications including Foreign Policy.com, TomDispatch.com, <em>Washington Post</em>, and <em>New York Times</em>. In addition, he has been a contributing writer/editor for the<em> Academy for Critical Incident Analysis</em> at John Jay College in New York; its predecessor, the <em>Critical Incident Analysis Group</em> at the University of Virginia; and the FBI's <em>Critical Incident Response Group</em>, writing or editing documents on topics such as the bioterror threat, the Columbine High School and Virginia Tech shootings, workplace violence, serial killers, and other subjects illustrating the effects of natural and manmade traumatic events. See <a href="http://www.arnoldisaacs.net/" target="_blank">www.arnoldisaacs.net</a> for additional information. International Affairs;Media/Journalism;Politics and Government ​Fake news and the power of lies; unexpected moments of truth from witnessing war and other stories; journalism and international reporting 45 years ago and now; principles and practice of journalism; covering traumatic events and traumatized people; close-up glimpses of the collapse of Communism and the deeply confusing experience of living through it
Barbara GottschalkBarbara Gottschalkhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=33http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/33/Gottschalk, B 2018.jpgCo-founder, Former Executive Vice President, Board Member, Seeds of PeaceBobbie Gottschalk is the co-founder, former executive vice president, and board member of Seeds of Peace. Seeds of Peace is an American independent, leadership training organization that brings together young people and educators from Israel, Palestine, India, Pakistan, the United States and other troubled areas for experience in living together peacefully. The organization has a summer camp in Maine and offices in New York and Jerusalem. More than 7,000 participants have graduated from the camp in Maine and then returned to their regions for regular meetings and coexistence programs. Gottschalk has been serving as the official chronicler and photographer of the Seeds of Peace International Camp in Maine since 2004. She also has created programs designed to include people with mental and physical disabilities within the normal community, including group homes for disabled adults and a mental health clinic fully accessible to deaf people.Diversity and Gender;Education/Youth;International Affairs;Nonprofit Organizations;Politics and Government Community-building on a worldwide scale; learning to care about just about everyone; social work methods put to work creatively; Seeds of Peace—how it works; using interpersonal relationships internationally; stages of development for non-governmental organizations.
Brian RichterBrian Richterhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=88http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/88/Brian Richter.jpgWater scientist, Conservationist​​Brian Richter has been a global leader in water science and conservation for more than 30 years. He is the president of Sustainable Waters, a global water education organization, where he promotes sustainable water use and management with governments, corporations, universities, and local communities. He previously served as managing director for the Global Water Program of The Nature Conservancy, an international conservation organization. Richter has consulted on more than 150 water projects worldwide.  He serves as a water advisor to some of the world's largest corporations, investment banks, and the United Nations, and has testified before the U.S. Congress on multiple occasions.  He also teaches a course on water sustainability at the University of Virginia. Richter has developed numerous scientific tools and methods to support river protection and restoration efforts, including the <em>Indicators of Hydrologic Alteration </em>software that is being used by water managers and scientists worldwide. He was featured in a BBC documentary with David Attenborough on "How Many People Can Live on Planet Earth?"  He has published many scientific papers on the importance of ecologically sustainable water management in international science journals. He co-authored a book with Sandra Postel entitled <em>Rivers for Life: Managing Water for People and Nature</em>. His latest book, <em>Chasing Water: A Guide for Moving from Scarcity to Sustainability</em>, has now been published in five languages. Environment;Health;International Affairs;Nonprofit Organizations;Science and Technology;Urban and Regional Planning;WritingThe geopolitics of water scarcity; water sustainability; environmental flow science; water governance; dam development
Caitlin ShetterlyCaitlin Shetterlyhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=101http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/101/Shetterly, C web.jpgAuthor, Journalist<p>Caitlin Shetterly is the author of<em> Modified: GMOs and the Threat to Our Food, Our Land, Our Future</em> (Putnam, 2016) which won the Maine Literary Award for Best Nonfiction of 2016, was named one of the Best Books of 2016 by Publisher's Weekly, and a Top Pick of 2016 by Goop; <em>Made for You and Me: Going West, Going Broke and Finding Home</em> (Voice, 2011); and the Indie bestseller <em>Fault Lines: Stories of Divorce</em> (Putnam Berkely Group, 2001). Shetterly writes regularly for <em>The New York Times</em> and her work has been featured in <em>The New York Times Magazine</em>, <em>Elle</em>, <em>Self</em>, <em>DownEast</em>, and on websites of Oprah.com, CNN.com and Medium.com. She has been a regular contributor to NPR and PRI with stories on Weekend Edition, Morning Edition,This American Life, Studio 360 and various other public radio shows. From 2003-2007, Caitlin wrote the dating column for the <em>Portland Phoenix</em>. Shetterly lives with her two sons, husband, cat and rabbit in Maine. She is currently at work on a novel set in her home state and a book of poems. <br></p>Media/Journalism;WritingThe art of navel gazing the popularity and power of memoir writing; hard stories why we tell them, why we need them; the death of the American dream the changing meaning of those three powerful words and how America has changed along with them; women in the recession more women are supporting their families than ever before in American history. How does this change gender roles and expectations? How does this affect marriages and children?; the problem with stuff how to live and eat simply (and locally) during tough times, and the gifts you receive along the way; the difference between telling story for public radio and writing a book how the two media influence and shape each other and the storyteller
Callie CrossleyCallie Crossleyhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=21http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/21/Callie Crossley.jpgTelevision and radio commentator; documentary and TV news producerCallie Crossley is a media commentator and public speaker and currently hosts <em>Under the Radar with Callie Crossley</em> for WGBH in Boston, Massachusetts. Her weekly commentaries air Mondays during WGBH’s <em>Morning Edition</em>. She appears weekly on WGBH-TV’s <em>Beat the Press</em>, examining local and national media coverage, and frequently hosts <em>Basic Black</em>, which focuses on current events concerning communities of color. Using those platforms, she has tackled wide-ranging subject matter—from one town’s cable revolution, to Colin Kapernick’s protest, to the Women’s March, and the early days of the Trump administration. Crossley was a producer for <em>Eyes On the Prize: America’s Civil Rights Years</em>, the critically acclaimed documentary series, which earned her an Oscar nomination, a national Emmy, and the Alred I. DuPont-Columbia Award, the Gold Baton, considered the Pulitzer Prize of broadcast journalism. In 2017, she won an award from National Association of Black Journalists for Hosting in the Television Public Affairs: Interview Discussion for the program “Basic Black: Celebrating a Prince, a Queen and a General” and the Barbara Stone Hollander Award for Women’s Leadership from the Women’s Institute at Chatham University. She has held two Harvard Fellowships—from the Nieman Foundation for Journalism, and the Institute of Politics at the John F. Kennedy School of Government. She is a graduate of Wellesley College, and holds two honorary degrees, a Doctor of Arts degree from Pine Manor College and an honorary Doctor of Humane Letters degree from Cambridge College.Media/Journalism;Diversity and GenderMedia literary; media and politics; the intersection of race, gender, and meida; Presidential politics; young people and political participation; civil rights history; ethics and journalism; women and leadership; documentary filmmaking.
Carroll BogertCarroll Bogerthttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=8http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/8/Carroll Bogert.jpgPresident, The Marshall Project; journalist; activistCarroll Bogert is president of The Marshall Project. The Marshall Project is a non-profit newsroom covering criminal justice issues in the U.S. and the youngest news organization ever to win a Pulitzer Prize. Bogert previously served as deputy executive director, associate director, and communications director, at Human Rights Watch, running its award-winning global media operations. Before that, Bogert spent twelve years as a foreign correspondent for <em>Newswee</em><em>k</em>. She joined <em>Newsweek</em> in 1988, serving as correspondent, then bureau chief in Moscow and then acting foreign editor in New York. Through her time at <em>Newsweek</em> she covered such stories as the collapse of the Soviet Union, the fall of Gorbachev and rise of Yeltsin, the 1989 Tiananmen Square protests, and other history making milestones. International Affairs;Politics and Government;Nonprofit Organizations;Health;Media/JournalismInternational reporting are we getting the news we need?; does the U.S. lead the world on human rights?; has the war made us safer? a human rights perspective.
Charles F. (Chic) DambachCharles F. (Chic) Dambachhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=7http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/7/Charles F. (Chic) Dambach.jpgLecturer; writer; consultantChic Dambach’s wide-ranging career includes six years as president and CEO of the Alliance for Peacebuilding, during which he established a global network of organizations and professionals to help build sustainable peace and security. Previously, he served as chief of staff for Congressman John Garamendi, restructured and revitalized the National Peace Corps Association, helped build Operation Respect’s anti-bullying program, and served as a Peace Corps volunteer in Colombia. Dambach’s memoir, <em>Exhaust the Limits: the Life and Times of a Global Peacebuilder</em>, describes a lifetime of service particularly his initiatives that helped end the war between Ethiopia and Eritrea and the Congo civil war. Based on his achievements, Dambach has been nominated for the Nobel Peace Prize, and he delivered a TEDx talk on building peace at Johns Hopkins University. He serves as an adjunct faculty member at Johns Hopkins and American Universities. He co-wrote <em>Structures and Practices of Nonprofit Boards</em> and <em>The Business Professional’s Guide to Nonprofit Board Service</em>, both published by BoardSource for which he was a senior governance consultant, and he continues to consult and lecture worldwide. A life of purpose, a life of service building civil society for a civilized society; the Peace Corps gateway to the world and pathway to a life of purpose; peacebuilding - a new and effective strategy to prevent and mitigate violent conflicts; pathways to peace and alternatives to violence.
Clyde TuggleClyde Tugglehttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=114http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/114/Clyde Tuggle.jpgSenior Vice President and Chief Public Affairs Officer, The Coca-Cola Company​​Clyde Tuggle joined The Coca-Cola Company in 1989 in the corporate issues communications department. During his 23 years with the company, Tuggle served in numerous capacities as a senior executive in Atlanta and Europe. After returning to Atlanta in 2000, he became president of the Russia, Ukraine, and Belarus business unit in 2005. He assumed his current position as senior vice president, global public affairs and communications in 2009, reporting directly to the chair and CEO. He has been instrumental in driving Coca-Cola’s social media strategy and implementation in response to the new media that have unfolded during the past decade. Tuggle is a trustee of the Georgia Research Alliance and serves on the board of directors for the U.S.-Russia Business Council and the World Affairs Council of Atlanta, and he is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations. He has received distinctions such as being named to <em>PR Week</em>’s “Power List” and the <em>Holmes Report</em>’s “100 Most Important In-House Communicators in the World.”Business and Finance;International AffairsRussia an insider’s view of one of the world’s most complex markets; the new frontier finding growth in emerging and developed markets; just getting started Coca-Cola’s next 125 years; building sustainable communities and growth companies
Constance MorellaConstance Morellahttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=75http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/75/Constance Morella.jpgAmbassador and CongresswomanConstance A. Morella served as Ambassador to the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) from 2003-2007 and is the first United States Ambassador to the OECD ever to have served in the United States Congress. From 1987 until 2003, Morella represented Maryland’s 8th Congressional District where she developed a national reputation as a leading advocate for women, children, and families. Previously, she served in the Maryland House of Delegates and is the only female member of the Maryland General Assembly to be elected to the U.S. Congress. During her sixteen years in the House of Representatives, Morella was a leader in efforts to promote economic growth through science and technology, serving as a member of the House Committee on Science and chairing the Subcommittee on Technology. A strong supporter of economic growth through free trade, Morella advocated for liberalized trade rules and heightened international engagement. She chaired the Congressional Caucus for Women’s Issues, advancing efforts to promote access to micro-enterprise capital among women in developing countries. On her watch as Ambassador to OECD, she was a key participant in the negotiations and agreements leading to a strategy of enlargement to include five potential country members: Chile, Estonia, Israel, Russia, and Slovenia. She also advanced the program to engage with the rapidly developing countries of Brazil, India, Indonesia, China, and South Africa as well as the Southeast Asia region. Morella has received numerous awards and recognitions including induction into the Maryland Women’s Hall of Fame and outstanding public service awards from the American Medical Association, the American Bar Association, and the Hubert H. Humphrey Civil Rights Award. She is on the board of the Franklin Center for Global Policy Exchange, Institute for Representative Government, Cafritz Foundation Advisory Board, and the Washington Institute of Foreign Affairs. She was appointed by President Obama in 2010 to the American Battle Monuments Commission. In 2009, she was appointed Ambassador in Residence at American University School of Public Affairs where she teaches “Women, Politics, and Public Policy.”Diversity and Gender;International Affairs;Politics and Government;Science and Technology;Business and FinanceCivility in Congress—and in society is it achievable?; from George Washington’s Rules of Civility to George Marshall’s Family of Nations; running and legislating in heels; the politics of violence against women—here and abroad; an endangered (extinct?) species the moderate in Congress
Dale McCormickDale McCormickhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=69http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/69/McCormick 2019.jpgFormer state senator; founder, Women Unlimited; carpenter; LGBTQ activistDale McCormick has had a life of firsts. She was the first woman to complete the carpentry apprenticeship with the carpenters union in 1975, the first president of the Maine Lesbian Gay Political Alliance (now EqualityMaine) in 1984, the first constitutional officer of Maine when she was elected State Treasurer in 1996, and the first open lesbian State Senator in 1990. She has spent over four decades fighting for jobs, economic justice, health care for all, human rights, and equality for women. A carpenter and contractor for 48 years, she is a member of the United Brotherhood of Carpenters Union. In 1988, she founded Women Unlimited, a program that successfully trains women on welfare to compete for high-paying jobs in trade and technical occupations. She served in the Maine Senate from 1990-96, chairing the Banking & Insurance Committee and writing legislation for a modified single payer system for Maine; was director of Maine State Housing Authority from 2005-12; and is a veteran of many electoral campaigns for LGBTQ civil rights and marriage equality. Her two books, <em>Against the Grain: A Carpentry Manual for Woman</em>, and <em>Housemending: Home Repair For The Rest of Us</em>, join her many published articles on energy efficiency, health care, and civil rights. In 2013, McCormock was elected to the Augusta Maine City Council and helped found the Maine Unitarian Universalist State Advocacy Network. She is the mother of three daughters and enjoys playing her cello. Business and Finance;Diversity and Gender;Environment;Urban and Regional Planning;Nonprofit Organizations;Politics and GovernmentClimate Change; The Sixties; The Women’s Movement; 50 years after Stonewall; How to survive in politics; Our sex-segregated economy; Transitioning to a Low Carbon Economy; Making progressive change; The forces of Light must Prevail.
Daniella Gibbs Léger Daniella Gibbs Léger https://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=146http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/146/Leger, Daniella.jpgPolitical Communications and Strategy ExpertDaniella Gibbs Léger served as special assistant to the president and director of message events in the Obama administration. In that role she was responsible for planning and executing the president’s official domestic events. She now serves as executive vice president for communications and strategy at The Center for American Progress (CAP), a progressive public policy research and advocacy organization. Previously, Léger was the organization’s senior vice president for American values and new communities, where her work focused on the intersection of politics, race, demographic change, religion, and values. Prior to working at the White House, she served as vice president for communications, also at CAP, where she specialized in domestic and economic policy as well as communications strategy. Léger served as deputy director of communications for Democratic National Committee. During her tenure at the Democratic National Committee, Léger also served as communications director for the Women’s Vote Center, African American and specialty media, and was a regional media director during the 2004 presidential cycle. Prior to that, Léger spent two years at the National Newspaper Publishers Association as their marketing associate and political liaison. Léger also worked at Sony Music in New York City for three years before moving to Washington, D.C. Léger has been a guest on numerous TV and radio shows and has been quoted in various print publications. Her columns have been posted on the Huffington Post and TheGrio.com, and she is currently a contributing columnist for Essence.com and Loop21.com. Named one “DC’s Top 9 Blacks Behind the Scenes” and of the top 15 African American women in politics under 40, Léger holds a degree in government and a minor in sociology from the University of Virginia.Diversity and Gender;Media/Journalism;Politics and Government​Domestic politics; race in America; the Trump Administration; the Obama administration; the importance of public policy
David J. DunfordDavid J. Dunfordhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=27http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/27/David J. Dunford.jpgFormer U.S. Ambassador; expert on the Middle East​Dave Dunford’s 29 years in the U.S. Foreign Service included three years as U.S. Ambassador to Oman and four years as Deputy Ambassador to Saudi Arabia during the 1990-1991 Gulf War. He worked for General Garner and Ambassador Bremer in Iraq in 2003 as the senior official in charge of reorganizing Iraq’s Ministry of Foreign Affairs. His other assignments included Economic Minister-Counselor in Cairo, Director of Egyptian Affairs in Washington, Deputy Assistant U.S. Trade Representative in the Executive Office of the President, and Coordinator of the multinational team tasked with setting up MENABANK, a proposed regional multilateral development bank in Cairo. Ambassador Dunford teaches courses on the Arab-Israeli Conflict and the Middle East Business Environment at the University of Arizona and consults for government and the private sector on Middle East issues. He co-authored, with former Iraqi Ambassador Ghassan Muhsin Hussein, a book about his experience in Iraq, <em>Talking to Strangers: The Struggle to Rebuild Iraq’s Foreign Ministry</em>. In late 2019, Potomac Press will publish his new book titled <em>From Sadat to Saddam: The Decline of American Diplomacy in the Middle Eas</em>t. Dunford is former chairman and active board member of AIPT, a non-profit organization specializing in international exchanges.International Affairs;Politics and GovernmentIssues related to the Middle East, including oil, Islam, and terrorism; Middle East politics and culture; the Arab-Israeli conflict; international political economy; international trade and finance; globalization; how to think about the Middle East; Foreign Service careers.
David J.R. FraktDavid J.R. Frakthttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=32http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/32/David J.R. Frakt.jpgLieutenant Colonel, U.S. Air Force Judge Advocate GeneralDavid J. R. Frakt, Lt Col, USAF (ret.) served 23 years as a lieutenant colonel in the U.S. Air Force Judge Advocate General’s Corps Reserve from 1995 to 2018. He is a practicing attorney and an independent legal scholar, writer and commentator. After earning his JD with honors at Harvard University, he clerked on the U.S. Court of Appeals before serving with the U.S. Air Force Judge Advocate General's Corps. After a decade of active duty, he served thirteen more years in the Air Force Reserves, while also practicing and teaching law. Frakt has taught at several law schools including Georgetown University, Duke University, and the University of Pittsburgh. From April 2008 to August 2009, Frakt served as lead defense counsel with the office of military commissions, representing two detainees at Guantanamo facing war crimes and terrorism charges before the U.S. military commissions. He was the first defense counsel to win the pretrial dismissal of all charges against his client, Mohammed Jawad, a juvenile from Afghanistan, and also won Mohammed's release through a habeas corpus petition in federal court. His representation of Jawad earned him an international reputation as a champion of human rights and the rule of law. He was also the sole defense counsel in one of the only two military commission trials completed during President Bush's tenure in office, representing Ali Hamza al Bahlul. Frakt is a highly regarded expert in the field of international war crimes, military law, and military commissions and has been quoted frequently in the national media, including in the <em>New York Times</em>, <em>Washington Post</em>, <em>Newsweek</em>, <em>Los Angeles Times</em>, <em>New York Review of Books</em>, W<em>all Street Journal,</em> <em>USA Today</em>, <em>Miami Herald</em>, <em>The Nation</em>, and <em>Atlantic Monthly</em>. He has written widely in both scholarly and popular periodicals. His articles and letters have been published in the <em>Washington Post</em>, <em>New York Review of Books</em>, <em>Duke Law Journal</em>, <em>Harvard Human Rights Journa</em>l, <em>American Journal of Criminal Law</em>, <em>Air Force Law Review</em>, <em>Case Western Reserve Journal of International Law</em>, and <em>Florida State University Law Review</em>, as well as online on Salon.com, CNN.com, Huffington Post, and truthout.org. He has been a repeat guest on MSNBC's <em>Rachel Maddow Show</em> and on PRI's "The World" and debated terrorism issues on the “Intelligence Squared” debate series, broadcast nationally on Bloomberg News and NPR. Frakt is a contributor to the ACLU National Security Project’s <em>Torture Report</em> and was featured in the book <em>Obama’s Guantanamo: Stories from an Enduring Prison</em> (NYU Press, 2016). In 2013, he was invited by Salman Rushdie to present at the World Voices Festival of International Literature on the theme of “Bravery.” In recent years, Frakt has become a prominent proponent of legal education reform, and a critic of for-profit legal education. He frequently blogs on the website The Faculty Lounge on legal education, and has been featured in <em>The Atlantic</em> magazine and the ABA Journal as well as the documentary film “Law School Confidential.” He is the chair of the National Advisory Council for the non-profit Law School Transparency. In his spare time, he is currently pursuing a Masters in Business Administration as a Leadership Scholar at the Rollins College Crummer Graduate School of Business. LawTerrorists common criminals or war criminals?; our common humanity; defending detainees and the Constitution at Guantanamo; international justice from Nuremberg to the present; the true meaning of patriotism; thoughts on leadership, ethics, and heroism; introduction to the military justice system; the problem of child soldiers.
David K. ShiplerDavid K. Shiplerhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=103http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/103/David K. Shipler.jpgAuthor; former Foreign Correspondent, The New York Times​David K. Shipler worked for the <em>New York Times</em> from 1966 to 1988, reporting from New York, Saigon, Moscow, and Jerusalem before serving as chief diplomatic correspondent in Washington, DC. He shared a George Polk Award for his coverage of the 1982 war in Lebanon and was executive producer, writer, and narrator of two PBS documentaries on the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, one of which won an Alfred I. duPont-Columbia University Award for excellence in broadcast journalism. He is the author of seven books: <em>Russia: Broken Idols, Solemn Dreams</em>; <em>Arab and Jew: Wounded Spirits in a Promised Land</em> (which won a Pulitzer Prize); <em>A Country of Strangers: Blacks and Whites in America</em>; <em>The Working Poor: Invisible in America</em>; <em>The Rights of the People: How Our Search for Safety Invades Our Liberties</em>; and most recently published, <em>Rights at Risk: The Limits of Liberty in Modern America</em>; and most recently published, <em>Freedom of Speech: Mightier Than the Sword</em>. He has been a guest scholar at the Brookings Institution, a senior associate at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, a trustee of Dartmouth College, chair of the Pulitzer jury on general nonfiction, and a writer-in-residence at the University of Southern California. He has taught at Darthmouth, Princeton, and American Universities. Diversity and Gender;International Affairs;Media/Journalism;Writing Black-white relations and racial stereotyping in the U.S.; poverty in America; U.S. foreign policy in the Middle East; Israeli-Palestinian conflict; Russia; Vietnam; civil liberties; criminal justice; freedom of speech; the state of journalism; the writing process.
David KilgourDavid Kilgourhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=53http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/53/Kilgour.jpgFormer member of Parliament (Canada); human rights activistDavid Kilgour is the former Canadian Secretary of State for Latin America and Africa (1997-2002) and Asia-Pacific (2002-2003) in the cabinet of Prime Minister Jean Chretien. He was a representative in the Canadian House of Commons from 1979 to 2006 during eight Parliaments. He stepped down as a Member of Parliament in 2006 to become an advocate for human dignity and good governance internationally. He and David Matas were nominated in 2010 for the Nobel Peace Prize for their book, <em>Bloody Harvest</em>, and campaign to end party-state-run organ abuse across China. He is a volunteer at the Ottawa Mission for homeless men and a member of its Foundation. He is co-chair of the NGO Canadian Friends of a Democratic Iran, a Senior Fellow of both the Raoul Wallenberg Centre for Human Rights and the Macdonald Laurier Institute. He also sits on the boards of the Helsinki-based First Step Forum, Ethiopiaid Canada, the Educational Foundation of the Canadian Association of Former Parliamentarians, and the session of Westminster Church. He studied economics at the University of Manitoba and graduated from the University of Toronto Faculty of Law. He later did doctoral studies in constitutional law at the Faculty of Law at the Sorbonne in Paris.International Affairs;Politics and Government;Health;Law;Nonprofit OrganizationsGlobal human rights; U.S.-Canada relations; China; Asia; organ harvesting
David McKeanDavid McKeanhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=153http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/153/mcKean.jpgAuthor, public servant, historian David McKean currently serves as senior fellow of The German Marshall Fund of the United States where he is writing a book about Franklin Roosevelt and his ambassadors in Western Europe, pre-WWII, to be published by St. Martin’s Press in 2020. McKean has a long career in public service, serving as U.S. Ambassador to Luxembourg in 2016-17. He held the position of director of policy planning at the Department of State from 2013 until 2016, under Secretary of State John Kerry. He is a recipient of the Distinguished Honor and Superior Honor Awards. Before joining the Department of State, Ambassador McKean served as chief of staff to Senator John F. Kerry from 1999-2008 and as staff director for the U.S. Senate Foreign Relations Committee (2009-10). McKean also served as minority staff director on the U.S. Senate Permanent Subcommittee on Investigations (1997-98), and senior counsel on the U.S. Senate Campaign Finance Investigation (1997). He was a senior fellow at the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars (2011-12) and worked as CEO of the John F. Kennedy Library Foundation in Boston (2010-11). He has authored four books on American political history: <em>Friends in High Places </em>with Douglas Frantz, a <em>New York Times</em> notable book; <em>Tommy the Cork,</em> a <em>Washington Post Book World</em> cover and best book; and <em>The Great Decision </em>with Cliff Sloan, a History Book of the Month Club selection; and most recently,<em> Suspected of Independence: The Life of Thomas McKean.</em> He served for many years as a board member for the Foundation for the National Archives. He is currently a board member of School Year Abroad. McKean is a graduate of Harvard College, the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, and Duke University School of Law.International Affairs;Media/Journalism;Politics and Government;Writing U.S. Foreign Policy in the Age of Trump; Franklin Roosevelt and the Coming of WWII; Is Washington Broken? Examining our nation’s democratic institutions in the twenty-first century; The 2020 presidential campaign
David N. GreenleeDavid N. Greenleehttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=43http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/43/David N. Greenlee.jpgRetired U.S. AmbassadorDavid Greenlee served as chief of mission in Bolivia (2003-2006) and Paraguay (2000-2003) and, also with ambassador rank, as chair and U.S. delegate to the Israel-Lebanon Monitoring Group (1996-1997), a successful five-nation effort to mitigate civilian casualties in cross-border fighting between Hezbollah and Israel. His other positions include deputy chief of mission in Bolivia, Chile, and Spain, and special Haiti coordinator and political advisor to the U.S. Army chief of staff. Ambassador Greenlee is a graduate of Yale University and the National War College. He has also been a Peace Corps volunteer (Bolivia) and an Army officer with service in Vietnam. Since retiring from the foreign service in 2006, he has been working as an independent consultant and with the State Department on institutional issues related to the U.S. Africa Command (AFRICOM) and the reorganization of the U.S. Southern Command (SOUTHCOM).International Affairs;Politics and GovernmentThe politics of poverty in Latin America Bolivia as paradigm; striving for peace monitoring stability in the Arab-Israeli conflict; rethinking national security in the post-9/11 world the role of diplomats in military structures; the education of a career diplomat in an evolving foreign service.
Deborah HoranDeborah Horanhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=51http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/51/Deborah Horan.jpgJournalist; writer; Middle East expertDeborah Horan serves as analyst and senior writer for the U.S. Department of Defense Office of Inspector General. She is lead writer on reports to Congress on Operation Inherent Resolve—the effort to defeat ISIS in Iraq and Syria. Prior to this, she spent more than a decade covering the Middle East from Jerusalem, Baghdad, Cairo and elsewhere. Her main areas of interest are Iran, Iraq, the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, Arab media, women in the Middle East, and journalism’s changing economic environment. She wrote for the <em>C</em><span id="part1"><span><em>hicago Tribune</em></span></span><em></em> for six years, covering the Middle Eastern community in Chicago and the war in Iraq. Previously, she was the Jerusalem-based correspondent for the <em>Houston Chronicle</em>, where she covered the Israeli-Palestinian conflict and the region, including Iraq, Iran, Syria, Egypt, and Lebanon. In 2001, she won the Knight-Wallace Journalism Fellowship at the University of Michigan, where she studied the rise of Al-Jazeera satellite television. She has written for magazines including <em>Newsweek</em>, <em>The Washington Monthly</em>, <em>Progressive Woman</em>, and Psychology Today. In 1999, she was chosen as a finalist for the Livingston Award for outstanding young journalists. She currently lives in Washington, D.C.Middle East politics; Arab media; women in the Middle East; the changing journalism industry.
Debra HoughtalingDebra Houghtalinghttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=58http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/58/Debra Houghtaling.jpgSocial Entrepreneur and Nonprofit Leader​Debra Houghtaling’s career in creating social impact through community economic development and social enterprise spans more than 20 years in both inner cities and sparsely populated rural areas. She currently works at Director of Strategy for Reclaim Detroit, a local social enterprise focused on removing blight and re-using materials while providing jobs and job training for low-income Detroit.  She previously served for eleven years as executive director of the Grow Iowa Foundation, a regional nonprofit community development financial institution (CDFI) that provides capital for small business and affordable housing development in rural southwest Iowa. During her time at Grow Iowa, Houghtaling had been instrumental in starting two separate social enterprise projects, the most recent of which is a retail store owned by a nonprofit organization. Houghtaling has worked for housing and economic development agencies in inner city Chicago; Washington, DC; San Francisco; and Los Angeles and completed development finance consulting projects with national clients such as Oxfam America, Neighborhood Reinvestment Corporation and the U.S. Treasury Department. She holds a master’s degree in public policy from Harvard University and a bachelor’s degree from Buena Vista College. A self-taught metalsmith and glass artist, Deb’s jewelry made from recycled glass and recycled metal is sold in multiple stores and galleries.Nonprofit Organizations Social enterprise and social entrepreneurs--using business models to address social issues/create public benefit; increasing earned revenue to support nonprofit models and work; measuring with a double bottom line; impact investing overvie; how to be entrepreneurial across the professional, educational and volunteer spectrums of your life
Dede BartlettDede Bartletthttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=3http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/3/Bartlett 2019.jpgDomestic violence prevention advocate; former Fortune 100 company executive​​Dede Bartlett is a career coach to thousands of university students and has lectured at 30 colleges and universities in the past five years. Her talks on career development and work/life issues are drawn from her impressive background as director of A Better Chance, immediate past chair of the advisory board of the National Domestic Violence Hotline, and former officer of two Fortune 100 companies, Exxon Mobil and Altria. Bartlett was vice president of corporate affairs programs at Altria Group Inc. (formerly Philip Morris), where she developed the company’s award-winning domestic violence awareness programs. She has lectured around the world on domestic violence issues and sponsored more than 40 conferences in the United States, Europe, Central America, and Australia. She was honored by Lifetime Television, the National Domestic Violence Hotline, and and the National Center for Victims of Crime. In 2005, Bartlett received the International Women’s Forum “Women Who Make a Difference Award” and has been listed in <em>Who’s Who in America</em> and <em>Who’s Who of American Women</em>. A professional who has worked in many economic climates, Bartlett can offer timely advice to students looking to succeed in difficult times.Art;Science and TechnologyWomen and corporate leadership; etiquette a dollars and sense issue; balancing career, marriage, and children; dating violence every student’s issue; what do you do when the devil wears Prada? tips to navigate any workplace; getting over getting fired, downsized, merged,and outsourced; the power of networking stop texting and start networking.
Diane JorkaskyDiane Jorkaskyhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=56http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/56/Diane Jorkasky.jpgExpert in kidney diseases, drug development and international medicineDiane Jorkasky is a nationally recognized medical scientist and clinical researcher in the biotechnology and pharmaceutical medicine drug development. She has a broad background in clinical medicine, nephrology, and clinical drug development in both academia and industry. She is currently executive vice president, chief medical officer, and head of development at Complexa Inc. (Berwyn, PA), a patient-focused, science-driven, clinical stage biopharmaceutical company developing a novel class of compounds, Nitrated Fatty-Acids, for the safe and effective treatment of debilitating fibrotic and inflammatory diseases. She has over 30 years of experience in the pharmaceutical industry across all phases of clinical research and development for a broad range of drugs in multiple therapeutic areas. Prior to joining Complexa, Jorkasky served as head of development and chief medical officer at both Endo Pharmaceuticals and Aileron Therapeutics, Inc.She also held vice-president level positions at Pfizer and SmithKline Beecham where she drove the clinical translational development of the portfolios of drugs in the early stages of development. She served as chief of the renal division at Presbyterian Medical Center of the University of Pennsylvania. Jorkasky serve on the board of directors for Alzheon (Framingham, MA) and the strategic advisory board of BioMotiv. She is also a member of the faculty at the University of California at San Francisco and Uniformed Service of Health Sciences Medical Schools. She serves on the executive committee of the American Course on Drug Development and Regulatory Science. Jorkasky has published over 100 peer-reviewed articles and teaches internationally on drug development with a particular interest in innovative and quantitative approaches to development strategies in clinical development. She received her MD from the University of Pennsylvania, where she also completed her nephrology fellowship. In 2016, she was awarded the Elizabeth Kirk Rose Woman in Medicine Award by the University of Pennsylvania. She holds board certifications in clinical pharmacology, nephrology and internal medicine. Jorkasky obtained her BA in Chemistry from the College of Wooster, where she was honored with the Distinguished Graduate award in 2013. Her interests include scientific leadership and mentoring of students, ethical conduct of clinical research, and the importance of health education.Health;International AffairsThe science and serendipity of discovering new medicines; history of medical discoveries; industry-academic relationships and conflict of interest; the nature of leadership and women’s leadership challenges; perspectives on being a doctor; ethics in medical research; transitions in life and careerUnavailable for visits in 2019.
Don WinkelmannDon Winkelmannhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=123http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/123/Don Winkelmann.jpgFormer Chairman, Technical Advisory Committee, Consultative Group on International Agricultural ResearchAfter teaching economics at Iowa State University, Don Winkelmann worked in developing countries for 30 years, forging ties among agriculture’s academic, private, and public sectors. From 1972 to 1985 he headed the Economics Program of the International Maize and Wheat Improvement Center in Mexico, which focuses on developing improved technologies for maize and wheat farmers in developing countries. He then headed the Center until 1995, when he became Chairman of the Technical Advisory Committee of the CGIAR, which aims to alleviate poverty and protect the environment in developing countries through improved agricultural technologies. He holds honorary doctorates from Punjab Agricultural University (India) and El Colegio de Postgraduados (Mexico). In 1994 he received the Condecoración del Aguila Azteca, Mexico’s award to foreigners. He is active in Santa Fe’s civil society, in particular its Council on International Relations and its International Folk Art Market.Business and Finance;Environment;Health;International Affairs;Science and Technology;Politics and GovernmentMediating poverty in developing countries through sustainable agriculture; agriculture’s effects on the environment—managing better from Kansas to Kenya; genetically modified organisms—poverty, ethics, and recognizing potentials and trade-offs; globalization and the rural poor—upsides and downsides; immigration—winners and losers
Douglas L. McElhaneyDouglas L. McElhaneyhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=133http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/133/McElhaney.jpgFormer Ambassador, Foreign Affairs ExpertDouglas L. McElhaney is a 34 veteran of the US Department of State. He served as U.S. Ambassador to Bosnia and Herzegovina from 2004-2007 where he helped renegotiate a wartime constitution. McElhaney previously served as American Consul General in Italy, and acting Ambassador in France. He oversaw U.S. negotiations that enabled the entry of the first three eastern European countries into the NATO alliance and was a major player in the planning for NATO interventions in Bosnia and Kosovo. McElhaney also served in Cairo, Windhoek (Namibia), Lisbon, and Rome. After leaving the Foreign Service, McElhaney taught as distinguished Ambassador in residence at the University of Miami. He is the founder of the St. Petersburg (FL) Conference on World Affairs which is a large public seminar on global issue. International Affairs;Law;Politics and GovernmentLet the Europeans pay for their own defense?; American foreign policy—is military intervention the only alternative?; is the European Union forever?; does the Western alliance need to take a more robust approach toward Putin's land grabs?; what is the proper role of the U.S. in the Middle East?; America and Europe—allies or competitors?
Dwight PitcaithleyDwight Pitcaithleyhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=82http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/82/Dwight Pitcaithley.jpgFormer Chief Historian, National Park Service; expert on public historyDwight Pitcaithley has devoted his career to public history and the preservation of national parks and now is a scholar and author of history. Until mid-2005 he was Chief Historian with the National Park Service, responsible for the management and preservation of the country’s national resources. He was an advocate for high quality interpretive programs based on current historical scholarship. He served as President of the National Council for Public History in 1998 and on the editorial boards of The Public Historian and The Journal of American History. He has published numerous articles and chapters pertaining to public memory, the role of historic sites in public education, and the public interpretation of the causes of the Civil War. In March 2018, his book <em></em><a href="https://www.amazon.com/U-S-Constitution-Secession-Documentary-Anthology/dp/0700626263/ref=sr_1_2?s=books&ie=UTF8&qid=1520871601&sr=1-2&refinements=p_27:Dwight+T.+Pitcaithley" target="_blank"><em>The U.S. Constitution and Secession: A Documentary Anthology of Slavery and White Supremacy</em></a><em> </em>was published to rave reviews. Pitcaithley was Middle Tennessee State University’s Visiting Distinguished Public Historian in 2006; he received the Organization of American Historians' Distinguished Service Award in 2005 and the National Council on Public History’s Robert Kelley Memorial Award in 2006. He has taught at George Mason University and New Mexico State University.Environment;Politics and Government;Urban and Regional PlanningThe National Park Service as an educational institution; slavery, white supremacy, and and the South’s need to secede; interpreting controversial subjects in public spaces; the second century of the National Park Service
Eleanor CliftEleanor Clifthttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=4http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/4/Eleanor Clift.jpgWashington Correspondent, The Daily Beast​Eleanor Clift reports on the White House, Washington politics, and a variety of national issues. Formerly with <em>Newsweek</em>, she was part of the magazine's team that assembled a behind-the-scenes narrative of the historic 2008 election of Barack Obama, titled "A Long Time Coming." Clift's latest book, <em>Selecting a President</em>, is the debut of a new civics series geared towards high school seniors and college freshmen, clearly, concisely, and cleverly explains how the U.S. selects its president. Clift is a regular panelist on the nationally syndicated show, <em>The McLaughlin Group</em>, and has appeared as herself in several films, including <em>Independence Day</em>, <em>Murder at 1600</em>, and <em>Dave</em>, as well as the CBS series <em>Murphy Brown</em>. She was a key member of <em>Newsweek</em>’s 1992 election team and followed Bill Clinton’s campaign. In June 1992, she was named Deputy Washington Bureau Chief. Clift and her late husband, Tom Brazaitis, wrote two books: <em>War Without Bloodshed: The Art of Politics</em> and <em>Madam President: Shattering the Last Glass Ceiling</em>, which tracks the rise of women in politics and features Hillary Clinton’s trailblazing run for the U.S. Senate while she was still living in the White House as First Lady. Clift is the author of <em>Founding Sisters and the 19th Amendment</em>, the story of suffrage, and <em>Two Weeks of Life: A Memoir of Love, Death and Politics</em>, which is a story of personal loss set against the backdrop of the public debate over the court-ordered removal of Terri Schiavo’s feeding tube, which led to the brain-damaged woman’s death.Media/Journalism;Politics and Government2016 election and dynastic politics (Bush vs. Clinton again?); Washington gridlock, what is behind it and can it be fixed?; the media transformation from print to digital, what we gained, what we lost; women and politics will gender help or hinder Hillary Clinton's second run for president?; President Obama's legacy; the greying and browning of America how demographics affects political parties; how we make public policy, from the invasion of Iraq to stopping Iran from developing a nuclear bomb; and how to cover Washington politics.
Elizabeth DayElizabeth Dayhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=142http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/142/Day, Elizabeth.jpgBritish journalist and award-winning novelistElizabeth Day is a British journalist and award-winning writer. She has written four novels. Her debut novel <em>Scissors, Paper, Stone</em> was published in 2011 and won a Betty Trask Award. <em>Home Fires</em> (2013) was an <em>Observer </em>book of the year and <em>Paradise City </em>(2015) was named one of the best novels of the year in the <em>Observer</em>, <em>Paste Magazine, </em>and the <em>Evening Standard</em>, and was <em>People</em> magazine's book of the week. Her most recent novel, <em>The Party </em>(2017), was been published in seven countries and was an Amazon bestseller and an <em>Irish Times </em>and <em>Observe</em>r book of the year. Day serves as a feature writer for numerous publications in the UK and US including The Telegraph, <em>The Times</em>, the <em>Guardian</em>, the <em>Observer</em>, <em>Vogue</em>, <em>Elle</em>, and <em>Cosmopolitan</em>. She is a contributing editor for <em>Harper's Bazaar</em>. Earlier in her career, Day was a staff feature writer for the<em> Observer</em> for nine years and wrote for at The Evening Standard, <em>The Mail on Sunday</em>, and <em>The Sunday Telegrap</em><em>h</em>. She won a British Press Award in 2004 for Young Journalist of the Year and was Highly Commended as Feature Writer of the Year in 2013. Day graduated from Cambridge University with a Double First in History and was a Queens' College History scholar.Diversity and Gender;Media/Journalism;Writing ​Creative writing workshop; how to transition from journalism to writing fiction; reportage and the art of empathy; race, celebrity and masters of the universe How a British writer sees America; the rise of the childfree woman
Emily Jane GoodmanEmily Jane Goodmanhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=40http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/40/Emily Jane Goodman.jpgJustice of the Supreme Court of the State of New York​​Before becoming a State Supreme Court Justice, Emily Goodman served in civil, criminal, and family courts. She has taught at the New York University Law School and the Center for Urban Legal Education at City College. Holding an M.J.A. from Columbia University in addition to her law degree, she writes on such subjects as mediation, custody, divorce, housing discrimination, and battered women. She has authored and co-authored several books, including <em>Women, Money, and Power</em>; <em>A Woman’s Guide to Marriage and Divorce in New York</em>; and <em>The Tenant Survival Book</em>. Her articles have appeared in <em>The New York Times</em>, <em>New York Law Journal</em>, <em>Ms.</em> magazine, <em>The Village Voice</em>, and <em>The National Law Journal</em>.​Diversity and Gender;Law;Politics and GovernmentLaw; politics women's issues; journalism
Eric StangeEric Stangehttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=109http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/109/Eric Stange.jpgDocumentary filmmaker; Executive Producer and Director, Spy Pond Productions​Eric Stange is a documentary filmmaker who specializes in historical subjects, and new media forms of documentary storytelling. His films have appeared on PBS, The Discovery Channel, the National Geographic channel, and the BBC. Most recently, he completed <em>The Man Who Made Government Work</em>, about James A. Baker, former Secretary of State in the George H. W. Bush administration. The film explores the end of the Cold War, the changing nature of U.S. power, and the roles of negotiation and compromise in effecting policy change. Previous films for PBS include <em>The Wall and After The Wall</em> about the fall of the Berlin Wall and the reunification of Germany; <em>The War That Made America</em>, about the French and Indian War; and <em>Murder At Harvard</em>, an analysis of historical inquiry through a real murder story. His work in new media includes co-producing an award-winning iPhone app walking tour of historic Boston based on one of his films, among other projects for mobile media. He specializes in both short and long format pieces that combine rigorous research with innovative visualization techniques and imaginative storytelling. Stange was a fellow at Harvard University's Charles Warren Center for Studies in American History, where he developed a mini-series, Picturing the Past, about forms of historical representation. He is member of the board of Common-Place, an academic web site for studies in early American history, and writes a column for American Heritage magazine on history and new media. See also <a href="http://www.spypondproductions.com/" target="_blank">www.spypondproductions.com</a>.The filmmaking process and the television profession; media literacy and genre-blurring in our TV-dominated culture; historical literacy; analysis of non-fiction television; careers in media; documentary production; art in film and documentaries
Ernesto NietoErnesto Nietohttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=80http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/80/Ernesto Nieto.jpgFounder and president, National Hispanic Institute, Inc.National Hispanic Institute, Inc. (NHI) is a non-profit organization that seeks to improve the Latino community’s future by developing a human talent pipeline of highly skilled, creative, and socially developed future leaders. The organization provides summer programming each year to thousands of high school students, many of whom go on to enroll in college. Students are further served if they attend a “NHI College Register” institution where students are offered tailored student support services and unique scholarship opportunities. NHI’s success is largely based on Nieto’s ability to mobilize large numbers of volunteers and to form relationships with college and universities that host NHI summer programs and become NHI College Register partners. In the organization’s 30-year history it has served over 100,000 youth from the United States, and more recently, Latin America. Nieto formerly served in the Texas Department of Community Affairs, the Federal Office of Economic Opportunity, and as a community organizer for the Houston Harris County Community Action Agency. In 2013, Nieto was given the George I. Sanchez Award from the National Education Association. He has received honorary degrees from a number of higher education institutions including Austin College and Texas Wesleyan University.Diversity and Gender;Education/Youth;International Affairs;Nonprofit Organizations;Politics and GovernmentStarting and developing non-profit organizations; advocacy in the U.S. Latino community; teaching styles that work for at-risk students; how to guide young people to take control of their self-learning capacities; Latino youth in college
Fania E. DavisFania E. Davishttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=132http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/132/Davis, F.jpgSocial Activist, Restorative Justice Scholar, Civil Rights Attorney<p>Fania E. Davis is a leading national voice on restorative justice. She is a long-time social justice activist, civil rights trial attorney, restorative justice practitioner, and writer with a PhD in Indigenous Knowledge. Coming of age in Birmingham, Alabama during the social ferment of the civil rights era, the murder of two close childhood friends in the 1963 Sunday School bombing crystallized within Fania a passionate commitment to social transformation. For the next decades, she was active in the Civil Rights, Black liberation, women's, prisoners', peace, anti-racial violence and anti-apartheid movements. Studying with indigenous healers, particularly in Africa, catalyzed Fania's search for a healing justice, ultimately leading Fania to bring restorative justice to Oakland, California where she was the founding director of the nationally-acclaimed Restorative Justice for Oakland Youth (RJOY).  Her numerous honors include the Ubuntu Award for service to humanity, the Dennis Maloney Award for excellence in Youth Restorative Justice, the Tikkun (Repair the World) Award, the Ella Baker Jo Baker Award, the Bioneers' Changemaker Award, and the Ebony POWER 100 award.  The <em>Los Angeles Times</em> named her a New Civil Rights Leader of the 21st Century. Davis is the published author of numerous articles, essays and book chapters on restorative justice. She is the author of the <em>Little Book of Race and Restorative Justice: Black Lives, Healing and U.S. Social Transformation</em>. </p>Diversity and Gender;Education/Youth;Law;Nonprofit Organizations;Politics and Government;Urban and Regional Planning Restorative justice; racial justice; school-based restorative justice; restorative justice to interrupt the racialized school-to-prison pipeline and mass incarceration; a restorative justice-based truth and reconciliation process to transform historical harm against African-Americans; gender and restorative justice; restorative justice to promote community peace and healing; and other subjects. Fania Davis is unavailable for visits in 2019.
Florence ReedFlorence Reedhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=89http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/89/Reed, Florence 2019.jpgFounder and Director of Strategic Growth, Sustainable Harvest InternationalIn 1997, Florence Reed founded Sustainable Harvest International. Now serving as director of strategic growth, Reed’s vision has helped 3,000 smallholder farms in Central America to convert 30,000 acres of degraded land to regenerative agroecology practices, including the planting of four million trees. In the face of a looming climate crisis, she is now leading the organization towards a scaling up vision to reverse degradation on 8 million acres, achieve food sovereignty for 5 million people, and draw down 16 million tons of carbon into the soil annually. Prior to founding the organization, Reed served as a Peace Corps volunteer in Panama from 1991–1993, focusing on agro-forestry and environmental conservation. She has received two honorary doctorates for her work, and been granted honors such as the Garden Club of American Distinguished Service award and the Sargent Shriver Distinguished Humanitarian award, the highest honor given by the National Peace Corps Association. In 2009, Reed was painted by artist and fellow Woodrow Wilson Visiting Fellow Robert Shetterly as part of his renowned Americans Who Tell the Truth portrait series.Business and Finance;Environment;Health;International Affairs;Nonprofit OrganizationsRegenerative agriculture; agroecology; climate change; biodiversity; hunger; poverty; rural development; organic farming; nonprofit leadership; and entrepreneurship
Frances CairncrossFrances Cairncrosshttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=6http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/6/Frances Cairncross.jpgFormer senior editor, The Economist, journalist, and head of Oxford College<p>Dame Frances Cairncross retired as the rector of Exeter College, Oxford University in 2014. Prior to her decade at Oxford, she was a journalist, spending 13 years on <em>The Guardian</em> as an economic columnist and 20 years at <em>The Economist</em> magazine as a senior editor. In recent years, her work has centered on conducting a review, at the request of the British government, of the sustainability of high quality journalism. It culminated in a policy paper, <em>The Cairncross Review: A Sustainable Future for Journalism</em>, published in 2019. Cairncross is the author of a number of books, including <em>The Death of Distance: How the Communications Revolution is Changing our Lives</em> and <em>Costing the Earth: The Challenge for Governments, the Opportunities for Business.</em> In June 2015 she was made a Dame of the British (DBE) in the Queen's Birthday Honours list for services to education and in recognition of a very successful career as a leading British economist, journalist, and academic. She is a trustee of the Natural History Museum in London and chair of Heriot-Watt, a public university in Edinburgh, Scottland. Cairncross went to school in Glasgow, and to university at Oxford and at Brown University in the U.S. She lives in London and is married to the columnist Hamish McRae.</p>Media/JournalismWhy environmental issues are so hard to resolve; how the digital revolution is changing society; what the implications of demographic change might be; what the five or six trends are that might change our world the most.
Franklin (Chuck) SpinneyFranklin (Chuck) Spinneyhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=107http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/107/Franklin Spinney.jpgRetired Engineer and Analyst, Office of the Secretary of Defense​Spinney retired in 2003 from the Defense Department after 33 years of service—eight as an Air Force officer and 25 as a civilian in the Office of the Secretary of Defense.   He became famous in the early 1980s for what became known as the “Spinney Report," which criticized the reckless pursuit of costly complex weapon systems by the Pentagon, with deliberate disregard to their budgetary consequences. Despite attempts by his superiors to bury his controversial work, it eventually was exposed during a United States Senate Budget Committee on Defense hearing, which though scheduled to go unnoticed, made the cover of <em>Time </em>magazine on March 7, 1983. When he retired from the Pentagon after 33 years, his retirement interview with Bill Moyers won an Emmy for being the best news magazine show of 2003.  He also appeared in two award winning documentary movies: <em>Why We Fight</em> (2005) and <em>Who Killed Lt. Van Dorn</em> (2019).  After retirement, Chuck and his wife Alison moved aboard a small sailboat, crossed the Atlantic Ocean, and spent 10 years exploring the Mediterranean Sea, before returning to the United States in 2015. He has written over 200 op-eds that appeared occasionally in the mainstream media (including the <em>Washington Post</em>, <em>Los Angeles Times</em>, <em>Wall Street Journal</em>, <em>Newsday</em>, and regional papers) as well as the web-based media spanning the political spectrum from the <em>American Conservative</em> on the right to <em>Counterpunch</em> on the left.  His website, The Blaster: Comments on Politics, Foreign Policy, and Defense, contains many of his reports and writings and can be found at <a href="http://chuckspinney.blogspot.com/">http://chuckspinney.blogspot.com</a>.International Affairs;Politics and GovernmentDefense and foreign policy—the political economy of defense spending and why that spending is out of control; how the domestic politics of defense distorts foreign policy and weakens the military; domestic politics and the origins of the new cold war; the militarization of American foreign policy; the central role of water in the Arab/Israeli disputes.
Harriet RubinHarriet Rubinhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=91http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/91/Harriet Rubin.jpgAuthor; journalist; Senior Writer and Co-Founder, Fast Company Magazine​Harriet Rubin is a writer, consultant, and lecturer on leadership trends and is at work on a new book on leadership narrative, which analyzes the six words Lincoln, Churchill, Steve Jobs and others used to take command in situations demanding energy, imagination and reinvention She is the author of the international best seller, <em>The Princessa: Machiavelli for Women</em>; <em>Soloing: Realizing Your Life's Ambition</em>, and <em>Dante in Love: The World's Greatest Poem and How it Made History</em>. In 1989, Rubin founded Currency Books, a division of Doubleday, which under her direction created a new genre: general interest business books, as she encouraged poets, theologians, scientists and philosophers to write for business leaders. A prototype of "Currency Magazine" became the inspiration for <em>Fast Company Magazine</em>. As a <em>Fast Company</em> senior writer and columnist, she filed stories from India, Kosovo, Davos, and the centers of power in the U.S. She is a former member of <em>USA Today</em>’s Board of Editorial Writers. Her articles have appeared in <em>The New York Times</em>, <em>Wall Street Journal</em>, and a number of other publications. She has made appearances on <em>The Today Show</em>, <em>Politically Incorrect</em>, and National Public Radio's <em>Marketplace</em>, and she has been interviewed by newspapers in the U.S. and abroad. Rubin has lectured in the U.S. , Europe, South Africa, and South America. She has won numerous awards, including a Jefferson Fellowship for Journalism.Business and Finance;Diversity and Gender;Media/Journalism;New Media;WritingStrategy and leadership; women and power; ideas and trends in business; the new mediaUnavailable for visits in the 2018-2019 academic year.
Helen WhitneyHelen Whitneyhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=122http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/122/Helen Whitney.jpgProducer, director, and writer Helen Whitney is an accomplished documentary and feature filmmaker. Her work has garnered many awards, among them: The Emmy, the Peabody, an Oscar nomination, The DuPont Columbia Journalism Award, The Humanitas Award, and the Edward R. Murrow award for Excellence in Journalism. Her most recent film is a two-hour documentary called<em> Into The Night: Portraits of Life and Death</em>. The film, which debuted at Austin Film Festival 2017 and was broadcasted on PBS, is now streaming on Hulu. Whitney’s work reflects her lifelong interest in the spiritual landscape and an equally passionate interest in the lives of outsiders. Her hour-long specials explored the lives of McCarthy Era victims, the mentally ill, gang members, Trappist monks, and the photographer Richard Avedon. Her later and longer films include: the four hour PBS Frontline series, <em>The Mormons</em>; her three hour Frontline production about John Paul II, <em>T</em><em>he Millennial Pope</em>; the two hour PBS special about 9/11 <em>Faith and Doubt at Ground Zero</em>; the three hour PBS series about forgiveness, <em>A Time to Love and a Time to Hate</em>. Earlier in her career, she wrote and directed a number of dramatic features for television, and has worked with a range of actors including Estelle Parsons, Austin Pendleton, Blair Brown, David Strathairn, Lindsay Crouse. Whitney has been invited to speak and present her films at universities, churches, seminaries, and museums. Among them: Yale, Harvard, Princeton, Stanford, Berkely, Pomona, The National Cathedral, and the Corcoran Gallery of Art. She has presented endowed lectures at Boston University, Yale Divinity School, and at the Memorial Church at Harvard University. She was selected to be the William Belden Noble lecturer, following such illustrious former lecturers as Paul Tillich, Harvey Cox, and Marilyn Robinson. Most recently, she has been traveling to cities across the country presenting <em>Into The Night</em> to packed audiences of millennials and baby boomers. Both generations seem to be craving a greater openness about death and dying. The death positive movement represents a shift in the culture and mortality-themed courses are now seen in high and college curriculums. She is a long serving CIC Woodrow Wilson Visiting Fellow and enjoys her visits to small private colleges around the country.Art;Politics and GovernmentDocumentary and dramatic filmmaking; narrative screenwriting; interviewing techniques; casting; archival research; illumining spiritual themes; storytelling in the digital age; journalistic ethics; mortality; faith; religious history; the Death Positive movement; forgiveness in the personal and political realm; the challenges of creating a legacy career working as a woman in a male-dominated industry
Henry MolliconeHenry Molliconehttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=74http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/74/Henry Mollicone.jpgOpera composer; conductor​A graduate of the New England Conservatory, Henry Mollicone has served on various panels for The National Endowment for the Arts. He is Associate Director of the Ernest Bloch Music Festival in Newport, Oregon, and Director of its composers' symposium. Mr. Mollicone’s one-act operas—<em>Emperor Norton</em>, <em>Starbird</em>, and <em>The Mask of Evil</em>—have been performed extensively. His <em>The Face on the Barroom Floor</em>, a recipient of the American Composers' Recording Award, is one of America 's most-performed contemporary operas and has also been produced in several European countries. His full-length operas include <em>Coyote Tales</em> and <em>Hotel Eden</em>. Mr. Mollicone has also written works for orchestra, voice, chorus, ballet, film, television, and theater. His pieces have been performed by distinguished artists including JoAnn Falletta, Frederica Von Stade, Erie Mills, and Maria Spacagna. In 1976, Mr. Mollicone was a musical assistant to Leonard Bernstein for the show 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue, and from 1971 to 1976 he was an assistant conductor at the New York City Opera. He is currently Music Director of the Winchester Orchestra of San Jose and the South Valley Symphony. See also <a href="http://www.henrymollicone.com/" target="_blank">www.henrymollicone.com</a>.ArtSocial justice and music; music in wartime protest versus support; integration and development of American popular music; music and science; mysticism and music; American popular music and racism; music for the theater; opera and music workshops leading to public performances.
Hina ShamsiHina Shamsihttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=98http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/98/Hina Shamsi.jpgCivil rights litigatorHina Shamsi is director of the American Civil Liberty Union’s National Security Project, which is dedicated to ensuring that U.S. national security policies and practices are consistent with the Constitution, civil liberties, and human rights. She has litigated cases upholding the freedoms of speech and association and challenging watchlisting, targeted killing, torture, unlawful detention, government secrecy, and discrimination against racial and religious minorities. Her work includes a focus on the intersection of national security and counterterrorism policies with international human rights and humanitarian law. Her previous positions include serving as acting director of Human Rights First's Law and Security Program and as senior advisor to the U.N. Special Rapporteur on Extrajudicial Executions. Shamsi appears regularly in the media and has monitored and reported on the military commissions at Guantánamo Bay. She is also a lecturer at Columbia University School of Law, where she teaches a course on international human rights advocacy.Diversity and Gender;International Affairs;Law;Nonprofit Organizations;Politics and GovernmentDo national security policies protect civil rights?; counter-terrorism and human rights; human rights in an age of terrorism; freedom of speech in a troubled eraUnavailable for visits in the 2018-2019 academic year.
Hiram LarewHiram Larewhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=61http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/61/Larew.jpgFood security expert; poet​​Hiram Larew guided international food security programs as director of the Center for International Programs at the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s National Institute of Food and Agriculture. As director, he authored or co-authored numerous government-related strategies, briefings, position papers, and impact assessments—all focused on global food security, youth development, higher education’s global engagement, and institutional and human capacity. He served as sustainable agriculture advisor to the United Nations and the U.S. Department of State and a Brookings Fellow in Agriculture. He has extensive experience teaching at the university level and has been invited to be a contributing writer for a forthcoming book on teaching food security to be published by Elsevier. Larew is an accomplished poet. His work, twice nominated for Pushcart prizes, appears in nearly 100 journals, books and collections, including <em>Rhino</em>, the <em>Washington Review</em>, <em>Louisiana Literature</em>, and <em>Fledgling Rag</em>. He has been selected for residencies at the Virginia Center for the Creative Arts, Rope Walk, the Weymouth Center in North Carolina, Bread Loaf, and the Catskills Poetry Retreat.Education/Youth;Environment;International Affairs;Nonprofit Organizations;Politics and Government;Science and Technology;Urban and Regional Planning;WritingGlobal engagement—strategies, challenges, funding opportunities; food security at home and abroad; career opportunities in international development for students and faculty; poetry and its wings
Idelle A. HowittIdelle A. Howitthttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=131http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/131/Howitt, I.jpgAttorney; Political Activist; VolunteerIdelle A. Howitt began her career as a banking attorney at the Federal Reserve Board, but her legal experience also includes work on Native American rights, civic engagement, and tax codes, and she has two decades of experience as an entrepreneur. Her recent positions include pro-bono general counsel for Center for New York City Neighborhoods, chief legal officer and managing editor for Metropolitan Corporate Counsel, and managing director and chief counsel for Howitt & Associates. Most recently, Howitt spent 18 months volunteering in the U.S. presidential campaign and is currently developing a nonpartisan group of women attorneys to become more involved in public service in a variety of forms: elective office, appointive office, campaign management, or pro bono legal counsel to local candidates.Business and Finance;Diversity and Gender;Law;Nonprofit Organizations;Politics and GovernmentThe ever-evolving career; the 2016 election is over; now what?; creating income distribution for ten million Americans using a single federal tax law; how to slash your federal tax bill when you buy, sell, gift, or inherit stock in 99 percent of all American businesses.
Jameel JafferJameel Jafferhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=54http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/54/Jameel Jaffer.jpgCivil rights lawyer; authorJameel Jaffer is director of the The Knight Institute at Columbia University. The Institute works to defend and strengthen the freedoms of speech and the press in the digital age through strategic litigation, research, and public education. Established in 2016 by Columbia University and the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation, the Knight Institute has entered the field at a critical moment. Jaffer previously served as the director of the National Security Project at the American Civil Liberties Union and as director of Equitas: The International Center for Human Rights Education. A human rights monitor for the military tribunals at Guantánamo Bay, he co-authored the 2007 book, <em>Administration of Torture: A Documentary Record from Washington to Abu Ghraib and Beyond</em> (Columbia University Press), with Amrit Singh. Jaffer is a graduate of Harvard Law School, Cambridge University, and Williams College.International Affairs;Law;Media/Journalism;Politics and Government;Nonprofit OrganizationsCivil liberties and national security; torture, rendition, and the “war on terror”; government surveillance; dissent; government secrecy; national security in the courtsUnavailable for visits in the 2018-2019 academic year.
Jane E. BestJane E. Besthttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=147http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/147/Best, J.jpgEntrepreneur, Financial Educator, Co-Founder of Hunger Nonprofit OrganizationJane E. Best is an entrepreneur, independent financial consultant, and educator. She is passionate about educating all individuals on how to manage money and is also a trainer for women on financial wellness. Best has a unique perspective on how to manage money, how to use money as a tool for personal growth and social transformation, and as a way to cultivate peace. Early in her career, she worked on Wall Street at Sanford C. Bernstein and established an independent boutique investment firm, specializing in all aspects of intergenerational wealth management, insurance, and life planning services. Currently, she offers personalized financial planning, consulting, and training on financial principles through Best Financial Services, a Registered Investment Adviser in California.  She is a co-founder of God’s Love We Deliver (GLWD) a New York City based nonprofit non-sectarian organization that employs 100 people and has 14,000 active volunteers. GLWD is currently delivering two million nutritionally tailored meals per year to people too sick to shop or cook for themselves. Best has a background in integrative medicine, is involved with the farm-to-table and sustainable living movement, and is an active consultant to organizations whose mission is to move food-as-medicine into the core of healthcare.  She is the advisor for the Solomon Dutka Fund at the NY Community Trust, a donor-advised fund which offers grants primarily for medical research.  She earned her BA in holistic health with a minor in women’s health care at San Francisco State University.  She is a Chartered Financial Consultant, Registered Financial Consultant, and an Accredited Investment Fiduciary.Business and Finance;Diversity and Gender;Education/Youth;Health;Nonprofit Organizations ​The principles and practices of finance; money as a tool for personal and social transformation; financial education for women; starting your own non-profit organization; living a life of social impact; food-as-medicine
Janisse RayJanisse Rayhttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=87http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/87/Janisse Ray.jpgAuthor; environmentalist​Writer Janisse Ray has published widely on the subject of the environment, community, and sustainable economics. She is author of three books of literary nonfiction and is an essayist, a poet, and a fiction writer. Ms. Ray also is a naturalist, a political activist, a community organizer, and a lecturer. Her first book, <em>Ecology of a Cracker Childhood</em>, is a memoir about growing up in a junkyard in the ruined longleaf pine ecosystem of the Southeast. A plea to protect and restore the critically endangered pine flatwoods of the South, the book also looks at family, mental illness, poverty, and fundamentalist religion. Ecology was a <em>New York Times</em> Notable Book and was chosen as the “Book All Georgians Should Read.” Ray’s second book, <em>Wild Card Quilt: Taking a Chance on Home</em>, is about rural community. Her third, <em>Pinhook: Finding Wholeness in a Fragmented Land</em>, is the story of a 750,000-acre wildland corridor between south Georgia and north Florida.Restoring the wild world; ecology in a time of war; radical sustainability; lessons from the lost glaciers; what I mean by “sustainable”; nature writing
Janus AdamsJanus Adamshttps://www.cic.edu/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/DispForm.aspx?ID=144http://cic-web01/m/w/Lists/WoodrowWilsonVisitingFellows/Attachments/144/Adams, Janus.jpgAuthor, Talk Show Host, and Creator of BackPaxJanus Adams is an Emmy Award-winning journalist, talk show host, and author. Her most recent book (May 2019) is <em>Byline: Janus Adams</em>—collected columns, articles, essays, and plays. She is founder and publisher of BackPax, a history-based adventure series of books, audios, and board games for children. A northern school desegregation pioneer at eight, she was one of the four children selected to break New York’s de facto school segregation in the wake of <em>Brown v. Board of Education</em>. A lifelong human rights activist, she launched BackPax when negative images of race and gender began to taint her twin daughters lives. In 1990, she founded Harambee—the first national book club for African American literature. Her work has been licensed by McDonald’s; and underwritten by the Ford Foundation and the Annie E. Casey Foundation, among others. She is the co-executive producer and host of “The Janus Adams Show” a weekly public radio program about race and courage. She served as NPR’s first National Arts Correspondent and is a pioneer of issue-oriented African American and women’s programming. A founding board member of Amistad America, Inc. and the Women’s Media Center, she is a volunteer Mentor-Editor for The OpEd Project (which serves to increase the range of voices and the quality of ideas in the public debate). A classical pianist, she graduated New York’s High School of Performing Arts. She earned a BA in Theatre from the State University of New York, New Paltz, an MA in Black Studies from Mills College, and is ABD in History and Black Studies from the University of Massachusetts, Amherst. She holds honorary degrees from Shaw University and SUNY New Paltz, her alma mater. More information is available on <a href="https://www.janusadams.com/" target="_blank">www.JanusAdams.com</a> and <a href="https://www.backpaxkids.com/" target="_blank">www.BackPaxKids.com</a>. Art;Diversity and Gender;Education/Youth;Media/Journalism;Nonprofit Organizations;Writing;New Media ​History and healing; Thank You, Dr. King a northern school desegregation pioneer speaks; theatre of the ear (drama workshop); rewriting the historical narrative; writing for your life; ‘serious’ game design.