Webinar Wednesdays continue tomorrow night, January 25 at 8PM. Join us for a discussion of “A Libertarian Foreign Policy for the 21st Century” to be led by Chris Preble. Check out the deets!

Wednesday, January 25 at 8pm (Eastern Time)

“A Libertarian Foreign Policy for the 21st Century” 

*This webinar will be hosted LIVE from the Georgetown Hoyas For Liberty! Webinar participants will still be able to ask questions*

Chris Preble will talk about general libertarian ideas about foreign policy, and then apply these to the most prominent foreign policy stories in the news today, including U.S. relations with countries in Asia and Europe, revolution and reform in the Arab world, nuclear weapons proliferation, and the threat posed by violent extremists such as al Qaeda. The talk will draw distinctions between libertarian approaches and that of the two dominant ideologies that guide U.S. foreign policy, neoliberalism and neoconservatism

Speaker: Chris Preble 

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Where? On your Computer

Christopher A. Preble is the vice president for defense and foreign policy studies at the Cato Institute. He is the author of three books including The Power Problem: How American Military Dominance Makes Us Less Safe, Less Prosperous and Less Free (Cornell University Press, 2009), which documents the enormous costs of America’s military power, and proposes a new grand strategy to advance U.S. security; and John F. Kennedy and the Missile Gap (Northern Illinois University Press, 2004), which explores the political economy of military spending during the 1950s and early 1960s. Preble is also the lead author of Exiting Iraq: How the U.S. Must End the Occupation and Renew the War against Al Qaeda (Cato Institute, 2004); and he co-edited, with Jim Harper and Benjamin Friedman, Terrorizing Ourselves: Why U.S. Counterterrorism Policy Is Failing and How to Fix It (Cato Institute, 2010). In addition to his books, Preble has published over 150 articles in major publications including USA Today, the Los Angeles Times, the Financial Times, National Review, The National Interest, the Harvard International Review, and Foreign Policy. He is a frequent guest on television and radio.