Johns Hopkins University faculty who have taught affiliated courses or have served in an advisory capacity
Giovanna Maria Dora Dore
Lecturer of East Asian Studies
"Stable democracies require a moderate level of peaceful citizen participation between elections, otherwise governments become unaccountable..."
Founding Director and Wagley Professor of Biomedical Ethics, Johns Hopkins Berman Institute
"We spend a lot of time in bioethics responding to specific new advances and also... how to think about new technologies in a societal context."
Inaugural Director at the Henry A. Kissinger Center for Global Affairs at Johns Hopkins University School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS)
"It is often claimed that the creation and spread of nuclear weapons has fundamentally transformed the issues of international conflict."
Krieger-Eisenhower Professor and Chair of Psychology, Professor of Neuroscience
Martha S. Jones
Society of Black Alumni Presidential Professor and Professor of History
"To limit or repeal the Fourteenth Amendment is to reject its democratic spirit, a spirit of expansive inclusion free of racism, anti-Semitism, political cronyism, or other narrowing prejudices."
Senior Lecturer in Political Science at Johns Hopkins University and the Johns Hopkins University School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS)
"Nationalism is a malleable ideology that can be harnessed to support diverse, even contradictory, policy positions regarding foreign threats to the nation."
Krieger-Eisenhower Professor of Political Science
"...racial division and inequality remain disturbingly present and disruptive forces in American political life- even more so today, in many ways, than in the...days of slavery or Jim Crow."
Assistant Professor of Political Science
"...symptoms of the alleged deficit in democratic quality are corruption, government by executive decree, clientelism, and ineffective checks and balances."
Bloomberg Distinguished Professor of Sociology and Education
"Social class can be a structural dimension of dealignment and is an obvious candidate during periods when gains from economic growth are unevenly distributed."
Associate Professor of Cognitive Science
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