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Tue April 16, 2019

Maya Tudor at The Interval: Can Nationalism be a Resource for Democracy?

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Are there different kinds of nationalism? What good can come of strongly held national identities? A political scientist takes a global ("Big Here") view to examine how foundational nationalisms have affected democracy.
The Interval at Long Now welcomes
Maya Tudor (Oxford University / CASBS at Stanford)
Can Nationalism be a Resource for Democracy?
Check-in begins 6:30pm; talk will start 7:30pm at The Interval
Maya Tudor is a comparative political scientist whose research focuses on democracy, nationalist movements, and party competition. In her talk she'll discuss how foundational nationalisms affect democracy globally, using countries like Myanmar and India to find nationalisms that can help protect democracy.
This event is co-presented by the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences (CASBS), where our speaker is currently a fellow. CASBS Director Margaret Levi will join to lead Q&A with Dr Tudor.

Long Now members can watch a free livestream of this event

Maya Tudor is an associate professor of politics and public policy at the Blavatnik School of Government, University of Oxford. She holds a PhD in politics and public policy and an MPA in development studies from Princeton and a BA in economics from Stanford University. Previously she was Special Assistant to Chief Economist Joseph Stiglitz at the World Bank, at UNICEF, in the United States Senate, and at the Bangladesh Rural Advancement Committee. A dual citizen of Germany and the United States, she has lived and worked in Bangladesh, Germany, France, India, Kenya, Pakistan, the Philippines, the United Kingdom, and the United States.
Dr. Tudor has held fellowships at Harvard’s Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs and Oxford’s Centre for the Study of Inequality and Democracy. She is a 02018-19 fellow at the Center for Advanced Studies in the Behavioral Sciences (CASBS) at Stanford, co-sponsors of this talk.
More about CASBS at Stanford:Since 01954 the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences (CASBS) has been a preeminent national and international locus for cutting-edge, interdisciplinary, and transformative thinking and research on some of the most important challenges and issues. Its aim is discovery in the service of advancing social science methods, theories, and topics that address and answer socially significant questions. At the heart of the CASBS enterprise is its residential fellowship program, which attracts the finest minds from psychology, sociology, economics, political science, anthropology, history, philosophy, linguistics, and related disciplines.
Long Now members hear about Interval events first: become a member today.
You can watch videos of past Interval talks.
Are there different kinds of nationalism? What good can come of strongly held national identities? A political scientist takes a global ("Big Here") view to examine how foundational nationalisms have affected democracy.
The Interval at Long Now welcomes
Maya Tudor (Oxford University / CASBS at Stanford)
Can Nationalism be a Resource for Democracy?
Check-in begins 6:30pm; talk will start 7:30pm at The Interval
Maya Tudor is a comparative political scientist whose research focuses on democracy, nationalist movements, and party competition. In her talk she'll discuss how foundational nationalisms affect democracy globally, using countries like Myanmar and India to find nationalisms that can help protect democracy.
This event is co-presented by the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences (CASBS), where our speaker is currently a fellow. CASBS Director Margaret Levi will join to lead Q&A with Dr Tudor.

Long Now members can watch a free livestream of this event

Maya Tudor is an associate professor of politics and public policy at the Blavatnik School of Government, University of Oxford. She holds a PhD in politics and public policy and an MPA in development studies from Princeton and a BA in economics from Stanford University. Previously she was Special Assistant to Chief Economist Joseph Stiglitz at the World Bank, at UNICEF, in the United States Senate, and at the Bangladesh Rural Advancement Committee. A dual citizen of Germany and the United States, she has lived and worked in Bangladesh, Germany, France, India, Kenya, Pakistan, the Philippines, the United Kingdom, and the United States.
Dr. Tudor has held fellowships at Harvard’s Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs and Oxford’s Centre for the Study of Inequality and Democracy. She is a 02018-19 fellow at the Center for Advanced Studies in the Behavioral Sciences (CASBS) at Stanford, co-sponsors of this talk.
More about CASBS at Stanford:Since 01954 the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences (CASBS) has been a preeminent national and international locus for cutting-edge, interdisciplinary, and transformative thinking and research on some of the most important challenges and issues. Its aim is discovery in the service of advancing social science methods, theories, and topics that address and answer socially significant questions. At the heart of the CASBS enterprise is its residential fellowship program, which attracts the finest minds from psychology, sociology, economics, political science, anthropology, history, philosophy, linguistics, and related disciplines.
Long Now members hear about Interval events first: become a member today.
You can watch videos of past Interval talks.
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