March 9, 2021
5:00pm to 5:45pm

Zoom / Password: 171696

A discussion on the role American democracy plays on the world stage. If you are a Council member who would like to watch this event, please let us know at engage@pacificcouncil.org.


Dan Schnur, Professor, UC Berkeley’s Institute of Governmental Studies, Pepperdine University’s Graduate School of Public Policy, and USC’s Annenberg School of Communication and Journalism

Dan Schnur teaches courses in politics, communications and leadership. Dan has also taught at the John F. Kennedy School of Government’s Institute of Politics at Harvard University and George Washington University’s Graduate School of Political Management. Read more.

Dr. Jerrold D. Green, President and CEO, Pacific Council on International Policy

Dr. Green is the President and Chief Executive Officer of the Pacific Council on International Policy in Los Angeles. He is also a Research Professor of Communications at the University of Southern California. Prior to this he served as a Partner at Best Associates in Dallas, Texas, a privately held merchant banking firm with global operations. He also served as the Director of International Programs and Development at the RAND Corporation where he oversaw the activities of the Center for Asia-Pacific Policy as well as the Center for Russia and Eurasia. Read more.


Dulce Vasquez, Director of Strategic Partnerships, Arizona State University

Dulce Vasquez is responsible for developing strategic university-wide partnerships, furthering university initiatives, and managing special projects. Through her work, she interacts with Fortune 500 companies, think-tanks, and government agencies, and connects them with every level of the university, from athletics to academics. Read more.


The turbulence that followed the 2020 presidential election shook our country to its core. That the United States continues to stand has been extolled by some as a sign of strength, though others have interpreted the tumult as a harbinger for the end of our democracy. Regardless of one's perspective, what stands true is that our domestic discourse is of consequence to the world. Join us as we explore the impact that the health of American democracy has at home and abroad.


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