Foreign Policy Research Institute A Nation Must Think Before it Acts Teaching 9/11 and the War on Terrorism

Teaching 9/11 and the War on Terrorism

Date : Sat., October 15, 2005 to Sun., October 16, 2005 Category : Butcher History Institute

Teaching 9/11 and the War on Terrorism Summary by Trudy Kuehner

 

Topics and Speakers

Presidential Leadership in Times of Crisis

10/15/2005 - 11:00 AM to 12:15 PM
David Eisenhower

Co-Chair - Madeleine and W.W. Keen Butcher History Institute

Terrorism in Historical and Comparative Perspective

10/15/2005 - 1:00 PM to 2:15 PM
Michael Radu

Co-Chair - Center for the Study of Terrorism

Related Article(s):

What College Students Learn About Terrorism: A Case Study of IR Textbooks

Understanding Terror Networks

10/15/2005 - 2:30 PM to 3:45 PM
Marc Sageman

Senior Fellow

Understanding Jihadism

10/15/2005 - 4:00 PM to 5:30 PM
Mary Habeck

SAIS, John Hopkins University

The Question of Homeland Security

10/15/2005 - 7:30 PM to 8:45 PM
Stephen Gale

Co-Chair - Center for the Study of Terrorism

Technology and Terrorism

10/15/2005 - 8:15 AM to 9:30 AM
Lawrence Husick

Senior Fellow

What's Iraq Got To Do With It?

10/15/2005 - 9:45 AM to 11:00 AM

What Every Student Should Know About the War on Terrorism

10/15/2005 - 11:15 AM to 12:15 AM
Edward A. Turzanski

Senior Fellow

Related Article(s):

Teaching About the War on Terrorism

Final Thoughts for Your Classroom

10/15/2005 - 12:15 PM to 12:30 PM
Paul Dickler

Senior Fellow

Neshaminy High School

What Participants Receive:

Social studies and history teachers, as well as curriculum supervisors, are invited to apply for participation in the History Institute. Forty participants will be selected to receive:

  • free room and board;
  • assistance in designing curriculum and special projects based on the History Institute;
  • stipends of $250 in exchange for curriculum units based on the History Institute, plus a representative selection of student work;
  • partial travel reimbursements (up to $250) for participants outside the vicinity of the conference center;
  • subscription to Orbis, FPRI’s journal of world affairs; E-Notes, FPRI’s weekly bulletin; and Footnotes, FPRI’s bulletin for high school teachers.
  • For a nominal tuition fee, graduate credit for participation in the History Institute is available through Carthage College.

 

The Foreign Policy Research Institute, founded in 1955, is a non-partisan, non-profit 501(c)(3) organization devoted to bringing the insights of scholarship to bear on the development of policies that advance U.S. national interests. In the tradition of our founder, Ambassador Robert Strausz-Hupé, Philadelphia-based FPRI embraces history and geography to illuminate foreign policy challenges facing the United States. more about FPRI »

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