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- Georgians Pessimistic About Eliminating Poverty (Fall 2007)
Even if the government spent what's necessary, most Georgians see poverty as an intractable problem.
- War: Weaker Nations Often Prevail (Fall 2007)
By plugging key variables into a mathematical model, researchers can predict the probability of victory in war.
- Seeds of Tyranny (Spring 2007)
Only by understanding the history of totalitarianism can we prevent its reoccurrence.
- Media Shelf (Winter 2007)
“Theodore Roosevelt and World Order” and “Interstate Water Allocation in Alabama, Florida and Georgia” are profiled in the Books section.
- Viewpoint: Owning Up to Poverty in America (Winter 2007)
Despite a lack of focus in the public arena, poverty remains a crippling national problem.
- Winning the “Water War” (Fall 2006)
Water for crops has become a scarce local resource due to droughts and disputes over usage rights.
- Improving Global Understanding One Bias at a Time (Fall 2006)
When he teaches, Alan Godlas, director of UGA's Virtual Center of Interdisciplinary Studies of the Islamic World, asks that his students first put aside their own biases.
- Viewpoint: Peace, Not Security (Summer 2006)
In order to deliver a “new world order” to future generations, we must realize and accept the shortcomings of a security regime and value the wisdom of a peace paradigm.
- Media Shelf (Fall 2005)
“Comparative Politics: Critical Concepts in Political Science” is profiled in the Books section.
- Viewpoint: Global Warming: What to Do About the Changing Climate (Fall 2005)
The signs of global warming are all around us.
- Behind the Scenes: UGA's Broadcasting Archives (Fall 2005)
UGA's broadcasting archives are a treasure trove of personal, political and historical memorabilia.
- Research Universities Should Nudge National Policy (Fall 2003)
Academia has a responsibility to participate in the national security dialogue.
- Negative Ads Positive Outcomes (Summer 2002)
Voters hate negative ads but the ads spice up campaigns and may increase voter turn-out.
- The Politics of Opinion (Summer 1995)
Political scientist Bill Chittick offers a new method for measuring public opinion and foreign policy.
Communications, Office of the VP for Research, UGA
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