The debate focused on an important and salient question of today's national security policy makers: "Should the U.S. Modernize its Nuclear Arsenal". The debate featured Dr. Matthew Kroenig from Georgetown University and the Atlantic Council and Dr. Daniel Deudney from Johns Hopkins University. Dr. Steven David was the moderator and did an excellent job pushing both speakers on their positions.
You can check out the article from the Johns Hopkins Newsletter here!
Our Johns Hopkins University Chapter recently held a debate on October 10th between Dan Blumenthal from the American Enterprise Institute and Dr. Marvin Ott, a professor at Johns Hopkins University. The debate focused on how the U.S. should respond to China's aggression in the South China Sea. Dr. Steven David from Johns Hopkins moderated the debate.
For more coverage see The Johns Hopkins Newsletter.
Our University of Wisconsin, Madison Chapter held their first debate of the year on October 4th on the Syrian Civil War and the potential endgames. The debate was between Michael Singh from the Washington Institute for Near East Policy and Professor Andrew Kydd from the University of Wisconsin. The Chapter's President Emeritus Sam Alhadeff moderated.
To read more check out the article in The Badger Herald
Our Georgetown University Chapter held it's first debate on September 13th between Dr. Michael Rubin from the American Enterprise Institute, and Dr. David Edelstien from Georgetown University on U.S. Policy Toward Emerging Nuclear Powers. The debate was moderated by one of the chapter's faculty advisors, Dr. Matthew Kroenig.
For more details, check out this article in The Hoya
We had a great summer with the chapter officers who interned in Washington, D.C! We are sad to see many of them go back to campus, but look forward to seeing what they have in store for their chapter's fall semester events!
We had a great time this last June at our Annual Student Leadership Conference where chapter leaders from all over the country come together in Washington, D.C. to discuss chapter effectiveness, foreign policy and national security issues and career development.
Inaugurated this year, the Alexander Hamilton Society Summer Fellowship provides scholarships to AHS students pursuing unpaid internships in Washington, D.C. in the fields of foreign policy, national security, and economic statecraft. The fellowship underwrites and encourages students to pursue their professional interests in line with the mission and goals of the Alexander Hamilton Society. Summer Fellows also participate in the AHS Summer Series, educational and professional programming for all AHS students interning in Washington.
The Alexander Hamilton Society would like to formally announce our new AHS Summer Fellowship! In order to encourage students who have demonstrated leadership, academic achievement, and an interest in public service to pursue summer work relating to the mission of the Alexander Hamilton Society, AHS will award up to five, $3,000 grants to highly qualified and motivated students, with priority given to AHS Chapter Officers, who have secured unpaid internships relating to foreign policy, national security, and economic statecraft.