In February, the John W. Kluge Center brought together experts on US-Russia relations to discuss the efficacy of the ongoing sanctions on Russia.
Jim Goldgeier, the most recent Library of Congress Chair in US-Russia Relations, started off the talk by explaining the significance of the topic. “Given the role of Congress in this, and given that a lot of the discussion has been about the imposition of the sanctions, or the ability to maintain the sanctions, I thought it important to make sure we got into a conversation about how to assess their impact,” he said.
Goldgeier moderated a panel with Peter Herrell and Andrea Kendall-Taylor from the Center for a New American Security (CNAS), and Andrew S. Weiss from the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.
On July 16, Karl Rove and David Axelrod delivered the fifth annual Daniel K. Inouye Distinguished Lecture in the Library of Congress’s Coolidge Auditorium. Ann Compton, former ABC News Chief Washington Correspondent, moderated the conversation between the two political strategists. Axelrod and Rove reminisced about their days advising presidents, and explored the current political climate, […]
The John W. Kluge Center is pleased to announce the arrival of three new scholars in residence at the Library of Congress. Rolena Adorno was appointed as Kluge Chair in Countries and Cultures of the South. Adorno is Sterling Professor of Spanish at Yale University and the author of Colonial Latin American LIterature: A Very […]
On March 21, the John W. Kluge Center at the Library of Congress hosted American University Government Professor David C. Barker, author (with Morgan Marietta) of One Nation, Two Realities (2019), and University of Maryland Government Professor Lilliana Mason, author of Uncivil Agreement (2018), two nationally recognized experts on political polarization. In conversation with Kluge […]
This is the first post of a new series titled Highlighting Kluge Scholars. For these I interview Kluge scholars on their work and time spent at the Library. R.M. Bates is a 2018 Arts and Humanities Research Council Fellow at the Kluge Center from Queens’ College, University of Cambridge, UK. He is working on a […]
This is a guest post by Helen Margetts, John W. Kluge Center Chair in Technology and Society at the Library of Congress. Margetts is a Professor of Internet and Society at the University of Oxford, and served as Director of the Oxford Internet Institute from 2011 to 2018. Her most recent book, “Political Turbulence: How […]
Jesse J. Holland joined Adam Rothman, former Kluge Center Distinguished Visiting Scholar, for “African American Passages: Black Lives in the 19th Century,” hosted by the John W. Kluge Center in the Thomas Jefferson Building of the Library of Congress on February 21 this year. Holland and Rothman discussed their experiences using the Library’s collections to […]
The following is a guest post by Julia Azari, a professor in the Department of Political Science at the Marquette University and 2019 Distinguished Visiting Scholar at the John W. Kluge Center. Partisanship shapes American politics, and, indeed, many parts of everyday life. Americans are increasingly negative about the possibility of their children marrying someone […]
The following is a guest post by L. Marvin Overby, a professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Missouri and 2018-2019 Distinguished Visiting Scholar at the John W. Kluge Center. During my fellowship at the Kluge Center I am researching a book with my University of Missouri colleague James Endersby. Tentatively […]
On a rainy day in late spring, a pan-Asian noodle restaurant on Pennsylvania Avenue offered the perfect nook for a spirited conversation about big data, algorithms, and the construction of our legal and social realities. Among those at the table with me were Martin Hilbert, who was a Kluge Distinguished Visiting Scholar and is Associate […]