VHS Zentrum, Raum 23
Das DAI Saarland und der Lehrstuhl für Nordamerikanische Literatur und Kultur an der Universität des Saarlandes laden ein zum Vortrag “First Year of Trump: What Is Happening In America?” von Associate Professor Jerry Mayer.
Jeremy Mayer is an Associate Professor in the Schar School of Policy and Government at George Mason University. His books include Running on Race: Racial Politics in Presidential Campaigns 1960-2000 (Random House 2002), which Washington Monthly named as one of the best political books of the year, and Closed Minds? Politics and Ideology in American Universities (Brookings, 2008). He has written articles on diverse topics such as public opinion towards torture, presidential image management, Christian right politics, federalism and gay rights, and comparative political socialization, in journals such as Presidential Studies Quarterly, Social Science Quarterly, and The Historian.
From 2001-2003 Professor Mayer served as a visiting assistant professor at Georgetown University, from which he received his Ph.D. in 1996. He taught previously at Kalamazoo College in Kalamazoo, Michigan. Professor Mayer is a recipient of the Rowman & Littlefield Award in Innovative Teaching for the American Political Science Association. He also has studied politics at Oxford, Michigan, and Brown. Professor Mayer speaks regularly to State Department groups from all over the world, and has spoken on behalf of the State Department in Moldova, Germany and Mexico. From 2002 to 2013, he trained diplomats for the Foreign Service Institute. At the Schar School, Professor Mayer teaches courses in American foreign policy, media politics and policies, national policy systems, introduction to public policy, and statistics.
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Professor Jeremy Mayer
Der Vortrag wird unterstützt von der U.S. Embassy in Berlin und ist eine gemeinsame Veranstaltung des DAI Saarland und des Lehrstuhls für Nordamerikanische Literatur und Kultur an der Universität des Saarlandes.
Hier nochmal der Veranstaltungshinweis (klicken zum Vergrößern):