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Maxwell School News and Commentary

Filtered by: U.S. Elections

Alumni Spotlight: Into the Fray

July 12, 2021
Carolyn Bourdeaux ’03 Joins Congress Days Before Capitol Riot

Thompson quoted in The Hill article on banning communion for Biden

June 21, 2021
"There really is a tension between bishops and that tension has always existed in the USCCB (U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops), it’s always been there. It’s just a question of what is predominant," says Margaret Susan Thompson, associate professor of history and political science.

Radcliffe quoted in Marketplace piece on companies, voter restrictions

April 15, 2021
Dana Radcliffe, adjunct professor of public administration and international affairs, says that although taking a stand can be tricky, "if companies are dragging their feet or not getting involved when fundamental questions of democracy are at stake, that could be a long-term threat." 

Radcliffe comments on corporations' role in politics in Marketplace

March 30, 2021
"If you don’t take a stand, you’re opening yourself up to criticism of being complicit in legislation that is widely seen as violating individual rights," says Dana Radcliffe, adjunct professor of public administration and international affairs. 

Lovely quoted in Axios piece on how companies handle controversies

March 29, 2021
"Companies are really in the crosshairs...with the potential of losing access to the consumer market," says Professor Mary Lovely. 

Reeher weighs in on Tucker Carlson 2024 run in National Interest

March 18, 2021
"Carlson has been keen to focus on the supposed failings and absurdities of Democratic elites, and that puts him in as good a position as any to inherit his supporters—those for whom Trump, as an individual candidate and office-holder, carried some extra appeal beyond the standard Republican brand," says Grant Reeher, professor of political science.

Barkun quoted in Business Insider piece on QAnon's Trump conspiracy theory

March 1, 2021
"You really feel like you're in an Alice in Wonderland world when you start going through the ideas of the sovereign citizens," says Michael Barkun, professor emeritus of political science. "They will construct more and more complex rationalizations that push the events that they wish for farther and farther into the future." 

Barkun participates in discussion panel on QAnon

February 17, 2021
The panelists discussed the dangers of conspiracy theories, the processes of joining and leaving cults (and whether QAnon is itself a cult), and the threat that the United States faces from QAnon now that Joe Biden is president. 

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Communications and Media Relations Office
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