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Unstable American Politics and the 2020 Election with Professor David Brady 
The UTS Business School and Stanford Australia Foundation invite you to join Stanford University Professor David Brady, to discuss the instability in the United States political landscape in the lead up to the November Presidential election.

In this exclusive webinar for UTS and Stanford Alumni, Professor Brady will draw from his extensive research and analysis on the electoral basis of political instability in the US; its effects on polarisation and gridlock in the policy arena; and offer his insights for what we may see from the next US President.

Date:              Wednesday, 29 July 2020
Time:              12:00pm – 1:15pm AEST
Location:       Join us virtually via Zoom
RSVP:            Free – please use the registration code UTSSAF20

RSVP NOW
About the Speaker:

Professor Brady is senior fellow at the Hoover Institution, the Stanford Institute for Economic Policy Research and the Freeman Spogli Institute. He is also the Bowen H. & Janice Arthur McCoy Professor in Leadership Values at Stanford University, and holds the Morris M. Doyle Centennial Chair in Public Policy (emeritus).

Professor Brady’s research focuses on the American Congress, the party system, and public policy. He is at present working on a book about the electoral basis of political instability in the United States and its effects on polarisation and gridlock in the policy arena.

The Among his most recent publications are Leadership and Growth (World Bank Publications, 2010) coedited with Professor Michael Spence; Revolving Gridlock: Politics and Policy from Carter to Bush II (Westview Press, 2006); and Red and Blue Nation? Characteristics and Causes of America’s Polarized Politics with Pietro Nivola (Brookings Institution Press, 2007).

UTS Business and Stanford Alumni Foundation Partnership

Professor Brady is a guest of UTS and an outcome of a valuable partnership between the UTS Business School and the Stanford Australia Foundation.  This partnership is committed to significantly strengthening the exchange of academic excellence and building capacity of the not-for-profit sector in Australia.

Stanford Australia Association