#NPRSource: Enrique Armijo

Enrique Armijo is an Associate professor of Law at Elon University in Greensboro, North Carolina. He is also an affiliate fellow of the Yale Law School Information Society Project. Armijo is an expert on the media and internet law, the First Amendment, and international freedom of expression. He has advised government officials, leaders and NGO’s in various countries on matters of media and internet law.

Enrique

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#NPRSource: Michael Kang

Michael Kang is a professor of law at Emory University, where he teaches Election Law, Business Associations and a seminar on Law and Democratic Governance. His research focuses on election and political science, particularly related to campaign finance, voting rights and political parties. Kang’s academic work has been published in the Yale Law Journal, NYU Law Review and Michigan Law Review, and he serves on the editorial board of the Election Law Journal.

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#NPRSource of the Week: Mieke Eoyang

Mieke Eoyang is the Vice President for the National Security Program at Third Way (a centrist think tank) and a former professional staff member of the House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence. At the Third Way, she runs a team that works on every major national security issue, from the details of military personnel policy to the legal framework for going to war. Eoyang is especially interested in intelligence oversight, electronic surveillance reform, and partisan perception on national security. Her writing and analysis has been featured in The Wall Street Journal, POLITICO, Associated Press, The Washington Post, Roll Call, and Forbes.

Mieke Eoyang

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#NPRSource of the Week: Miguel Tinker Salas

Miguel Tinker Salas is a professor of History and Latin American Studies at Pomona College and is an authority on the political and social issues confronting Latin America. Salas is most recently the author of Venezuela: What Everyone Needs to Know (2015).

His research interests in particular center on Venezuelan politics and culture, and the U.S. presence in Venezuela. He is also interested in Latin American immigration policies and the diaspora. His expertise has been featured in several media outlets, including CNNNPR, and The New York Times.

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Our #NPRSource this Week: David C. Kang

David C. Kang is a professor of International Relations and Business at the University of Southern California. He is also the director of both the USC Korean Studies Institute and the USC Center for International Studies. Kang is broadly interested in the international relations of Asia, with his research exploring questions of economic development, security relations in the region, and the historical basis of contemporary relations. His latest book is American Grand Strategy and East Asian Security in the 21st Century (Cambridge, 2017).

Kang is a regular consultant for U.S. government agencies and the military for his regional expertise. He has also written opinion pieces in several publications, including the New York Times and the Washington Post, and he has appeared regularly in media such as CNN, WNYC, and NPR.

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#NPRSource of the Week: Rashid Khalidi

Rashid Khalidi is a professor of Arab Studies at Columbia University. His research has focused on the history and political situation of the Middle East, with a particular focus on Palestine and the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. Previously, he served as an advisor to the Palestinian delegation to the Arab-Israeli peace negotiations from October 1991 to June 1993. He is most recently the author of Brokers of Deceit: How the U.S. has Undermined Peace in the Middle East [2013].

Khalidi has written on Middle Eastern history and politics in opinion pieces for several publications, including The New York Times, The Guardian, and The Nation. He has been interviewed by numerous radio and TV programs, including All Things Considered, Talk of the Nation, and CNN.

Rashid Khalidi photo

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