In an effort to reduce its carbon footprint the University Park community in Maryland established a solar power generation plant for member residents.
Click here to explore the latest issue of the Wilson Center’s flagship publication, the Wilson Quarterly with the help of its editor, Steve Lagerfeld and contributors Joshua Kucera and Steve McDonald. Also Robert Litwak discusses nuclear proliferation threats to United States and global security.
Before leaving their homeland, during the journey, and after they arrive in the United States, undocumented, unaccompanied juveniles face great risk. Many of them, disproportionately penalized for non-violent offenses, lack legal representation while facing the threat of deportation. Wilson Fellow Susan Terrio examines the challenges confronted by this vulnerable population.
Historically, economic downturns have provided fertile ground for entrepreneurship. Is the same true during the current economic crisis? Amy Wilkinson, who has been studying and reporting on the vital world of entrepreneurs, describes how public policy can spur entrepreneurship and job creation.
With a Supreme Court ruling expected this summer, the debate on state-level immigration enforcement is poised to shape the presidential campaign in unexpected ways. In this interview, Center expert Karthick Ramakrishnan discusses the Court’s recent hearing on Arizona’s controversial SB1070 law.
At this daylong conference on farm-fresh foods and the U.S. economy, farmers were joined by researchers and economists to discuss our growing connection to healthier foods as well as challenges to sustainable food.
Making sure markets are open, fair, and transparent is a key tenet of the Obama administration's global energy security agenda. At a January 11 Director's Forum, State Department special envoy David Goldwyn outlined the United States' plan for energy security policy.
Newspaper ad revenue is declining as they struggle to compete with websites. Papers are closing; others are cutting staff, bureaus, and whole sections. Two recent Wilson Center meetings explored the state of newspapers and the future of journalism.
Sonya Michel, director of United States Studies, considers whether journalism will survive the Internet age.