Foggy Savannah River. December 30, 2022.
Indian public opinion toward China (w/Aidan Milliff)
Last week, Aidan Milliff and I summarized recent research we’ve done on Indian public opinion toward China in the Washington Post’s Monkey Cage blog:
“What do Indians think? Public opinion will probably factor into how India’s government responds to these tensions. Our new research analyzes 60 years of data on Indian public opinion about China. The patterns we identify in Indian citizens’ views of China provide insights into the possible foreign policy constraints the Modi government may face.”
Quarter lodged in 4 year-old’s esophagus. December 24, 2022.
Masters of Chaos. Spring 2020.
This is a film shot (Tri-X, Canon A-1) sometime very early in the pandemic with the kids home all the time:
Tawang overview from ASPI
ASPI has an extremely useful new publication explaining the context for the most recent round of India-China tensions along their (disputed) border. The satellite imagery and mapping are extraordinarily valuable and I suspect a lot of journalists, thinktankers, and academics will be zooming in and out on these maps repeatedly if/as the situation develops.
Haas on ideology & alliances in the Indo-Pacific
Mark Haas is a leading scholar of ideology and international alliances, and he has a provocative new article in The Washington Quarterly on how regime ideologies will shape alliance patterns in the Indo-Pacific. It’s currently an ungated PDF and well worth a read:
Bee. May 12, 2022.
Robertson Hall. April 19, 2022.
(I took this photo while lying on my back on the floor of Robertson Hall, the site of Princeton’s School of Public and International Affairs; luckily I wasn’t asked to leave for uncouth behavior)