|Fen Hampson||Fen Osler Hampson is Distinguished Fellow and Director of the Global Security & Politics Program at the Centre for International Governance Innovation (CIGI). Most recently, he served as director of the Norman Paterson School of International Affairs (NPSIA) where he is concurrently Chancellor’s Professor at Carleton University in Ottawa, Canada. Professor Hampson is the co-director of the Global Commission on Internet Governance (GCIG) (www.ourinternet.org).
Professor Hampson holds a Ph.D. from Harvard University where he also received his A.M. degree (both with distinction). He also holds an MSc. (Econ.) degree (with distinction) from the London School of Economics and a B.A. (Hon.) from the University of Toronto. A Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada, he is the author or co-author of 11 books and editor or co-editor of 27 other volumes. In addition, he has written more than 100 articles and book chapters on international affairs.
|Fraser Taylor||Professor Taylor’s main research interests are in the application of geospatial information management to the analysis of key socio-economic problems in a national and international context and the presentation of the results in innovative new cartographic forms.|
|Maureen Appel Molot||Public Policy, Canada-US Relations, NAFTA and Auto Industry|
|Michael Hart||Michael Hart, Professor Emeritus, held the Simon Reisman chair in trade policy at the Norman Paterson School of International Affairs. He has taught courses on the laws and institutions of international trade, Canadian foreign policy, and the politics of climate change. He is also founding director of Carleton’s Centre for Trade Policy and Law, and as a distinguished fellow of the Centre, he has led training and advisory missions to Russia, Vietnam, the Caribbean, and Central America, and taught training courses for the Organization of American States, the Inter-American Development Bank, the Monterey Institute for International Studies, and various universities in Canada and the United States. He is a former official in Canada’s Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade, where he specialized in trade policy and trade negotiations, and was involved in the Canada-US Free Trade Negotiations, the North American Free Trade Negotiations and various GATT, textile, and commodity negotiations. He is the author, editor, or co-editor of more than a dozen books and numerous articles and chapters in books on international trade and public policy issues, including A Trading Nation, short-listed for the Donner Prize (Public Policy), the J.W. Dafoe Prize (History), the Donald V. Smiley Prize (Political Science), and Purvis Prize (Economics) in 2003 and Decision at Midnight, short-listed for the for the Gelber Prize and the Canadian Business Book Award in 1995. His most recent books include, From Pride to Influence: Towards a New Canadian Foreign Policy, and his new book on science and public policy: Hubris: The Troubling Science, Economics, and Politics of Climate Change.
Latest Book – Hubris: The Troubling Science, Economics, and Politics of Climate Change
|Brian Tomlin||Brian Tomlin is Professor Emeritus in The Norman Paterson School of International Affairs at Carleton University. A former Director of the School, he has also served as Chair of the Centre for Trade Policy and Law at Carleton and the University of Ottawa, Editor of the Canadian Foreign Policy journal, and Senior Academic Advisor at the Canadian Foreign Service Institute in the Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade. He has written extensively on international bargaining and negotiation, public policy analysis, and Canada’s international policies. He is the co-author/editor of fifteen books, including an award-winning study of the negotiation of the Canada-United States free trade agreement, and another on the negotiation of the North American free trade agreement. His most recent book, Canada’s International Policies: Agendas, Alternatives, and Politics, presents an analysis of the evolution of Canadian policies on trade and investment, defence and human security, and international development.
Distinguished Research Professors
|Ozay Mehmet||After retirement in Cyprus, my research and publications have focused on Cyprus and Turkey, culminating in the establishment of the Center in Modern Turkish Studies. As the Centre’s Lead Scholar, I have volunteered in teaching, research and fundraising in collaboration with friends from the Council of Turkish Canadians. My latest monograph is The Southern Energy Corridor: Turkey’s Role in European Energy Security, Springer, Fall 2017 (with Vedat Yorucu). My earlier book, Westernizing the Third World first published in 1990 by Routledge, has been translated into Turkish. In retirement, I developed a new hobby: writing historical novels. My third novel, Relocations (about Brantford Turks and Ottoman Armenians) like the earlier two, is published by Wisdom House UK.|
|Arch Ritter||International Dimensions of Development, Development Issues in a Latin American Context and International and Domestic Aspects of its Cuba’s Development
|Martin Rudner||Intelligence Studies, International Intelligence Relations, Terrorism Finance, Terrorism and Counter-terrorism, Critical Energy Infrastructure Protection Policy and Intelligence Accountability and Oversight|
Adjunct Professors, Adjunct Research Professors and Fellows
|Aniket Bhushan||Babita Bhatt||Colin Robertson|
|Andrea Charron||Maureen Boyd||Andrew Robinson|
|Roy Culpeper||Derek Burney||Leigh Sarty|
|John Currie||Boyd Fuller||John Schram|
(Adjunct Research Professor)
|Matthew Gouett||Margaret Skok|
|Craig Forcese||Yelda Gulderen||Elliot Tepper|
|David Halton||John Higginbotham||Gerald Wright|
|Edward Jackson||Eric Jardine||Jim Wright|
|Joshua Kilberg||Lawrence Lederman|
|Shannon Kindornay||Robert Myhara|
|Robert Sauder||Christopher Ostropolski|
|Anthony Van Duzer||Simon Palamar|