Articles by Bedrosian Center
This month, Lisa is joined by Anthony Orlando, Jeff Jenkins, and Christian Grose to discuss Bob Woodward’s latest reportage on the Presidency: Fear. How does this stack up to other Woodward titles and how does the principal agent theory work it’s way into conversation with these political junkies?
In this episode of the PS You’re Interesting podcast, Jeff Jenkins talks economic and political inequality in democracies with Martin Gilens, Professor of Public Policy at UCLA Luskin. The degree of political influence is dramatically unequal for people within the United States, public policy can help increase democratic representation and Gilens walks us through a some history as he expresses policy options to get us to more democracy, rather than less.
by Olivia Rae Olson
Those living in poverty are among the victims of a system that renders fast food and other such unhealthy products the only viable options for low-income citizens. From commodity crop subsidies, to federal programs that place fast food in the heart of urban areas, obesity is not “a moral lapse of a brain chemical but the effect of poverty.”
Director of the USC PIPE program, Jeff Jenkins said following the recent sympoisum, “While the president appears to be a ‘populist’ in some regards, no clear ideological strategy in the foreign realm — or ‘Trump Doctrine’ — has emerged in his first two years in office.”
One of the larger problems for government, is that taking risks is difficult. Risks are expensive, and can lead to a host of problems when those risks don’t give desired results.
“The movement of disaster affected people represents one of the greatest challenges of our time,” Peek noted, underscoring that “it is critical that research, practice, and policy communities work together alongside the most affected people to improve our response to post-disaster migration.”
“Toward a Theory of Population Repatriation from Disasters,” August 2018. Adam Rose, Jonathan Eyer and Shingo Nagamatsu
The purpose of this paper is to present the outlines of a conceptual framework of the economics of population repatriation following disasters. It is acknowledged that economics is only one major dimension of the issue, but it is intended . . .
“I see city managers as kind of unsung heroes,” USC Price Dean Jack H. Knott said in his welcoming remarks. “I don’t feel you get the recognition and respect that you deserve for the fantastic job you do managing complex organizations.”