Wilson Center News

Latest News from the Wilson Center

Mexico Public Policy Scholars Selected for the 2004-2005 Academic year

Apr 08, 2004
The scholars will each spend a period of six-months residence in Washington, D.C. at the Woodrow Wilson Center. They will work on their own research projects and be available to participate in conferences, seminars, and meetings on Mexico and U.S.-Mexico relations while in Washington. On their return to Mexico, they will serve as a key resource on U.S. politics and Mexico-U.S. relations.

Congressional Hearings on Immigration

Apr 08, 2004
As the immigration debate is further discussed in Congress, summaries on the latest Congressional hearings are available through the Mexico Institute. For further information, please visit the respective Committee Hearings' websites.

Mexico and the United States: How We Perceive Each Other

Apr 07, 2004
On February 27, the Wilson Center's Mexico Institute, in conjunction with Letras Libres magazine, convened journalists, diplomats, and businesspeople from Mexico and the United States at a conference exploring how both countries view and interact with each other.

Bordering on Better Relations

Apr 07, 2004
Mexico and the United States share a 2,000-mile border, but only recently have the two countries begun developing healthy bilateral relations, evolving from distant neighbors to cautious partners.

Coming to America: Scholar Studies Immigration Trends

Apr 07, 2004
Wilson Center Fellow Michael Jones-Correa says immigrants coming to America now are heading straight for the suburbs. "Understanding changes in suburbia is crucial to any understanding of American politics," he said.

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The Wilson Quarterly

Four Decades of Classic Essays

WQ Winter 2014 Issue Cover

Essays by Mario Varga Llosa, Andrew J. Bacevich, Jean Bethke Elshtain, and others.

Dialogue

The Future of Higher Education

Mar 26, 2014Apr 02, 2014

Jeff Abernathy and Richard Morrill discuss how colleges and universities are dealing with rapidly rising costs and how the United States can still compete for students in a globalized environment.