Faculty & Staff
Allison Macfarlane, Director, Center for International Science & Technology Policy; Director, International Science & Technology Policy Program(Ph.D. Massachusetts Institute of Technology) Professor of Science and Technology Policy. Nuclear waste disposal,nuclear energy, regalatory issues, and science and technology policy.
|Henry J. Farrell, (Ph.D., Georgetown University) Assistant Professor of Political Science and International Affairs. European Union and European integration, e-commerce, politics and blogs.|
|David Alan Grier, (Ph.D., University of Washington) Associate Professor of International Science and Technology Policy and International Affairs. Technology development, Innovation, history of science, scientific institutions, international trade, and information and communication technology policy.|
|Henry R. Hertzfeld, (J.D., George Washington University, PhD, Temple University) Research Professor of Space Policy and International Affairs. Economic and legal issues of space policy, commercial uses of space technologies, technology policy, innovation and technology transfer, microeconomic analysis, administrative law.|
|John M. Logsdon, (Ph.D., New York University) Former Director of Center for International Science and Technology Policy, Space Policy Institute. Research Professor of Space Policy and International Affairs and Professor Emeritus of Political Science and International Affairs. Space policy, security, space technology and history.|
|Scott Pace, (Ph.D., RAND Graduate School) Director of Space Policy Institute. U.S. and international space policy issues, approaches to policy and program analysis, and international negotiations.|
|Al Teich, (Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology) Research Professor of Science, Technology & International Affairs. Visa and immigration policies, globalization impacts on U.S. science and technology; federal budgeting and priority-setting for research.|
|Nicholas S. Vonortas, (Ph.D., New York University) Professor of Economics and International Affairs. Economics of technological change, industrial organization, science and technology policymaking.
|Philippe Bardet ( Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley) Professor Philippe Bardet's research focuses on experimental fluid mechanics and nuclear thermal hydraulics. He specializes in developing new laser-based diagnostics for multiphase and fluid-structure interaction flows.|
|Christopher Cahill, (Ph.D., SUNY-Stony Brook) Professor of Chemistry and International Affairs. Hybrid materials, f-element chemistry, Nuclear fuel cycle, X-ray crystallography, and Luminescent materials.|
|Joseph J. Cordes, (Ph.D., University of Wisconsin) Director, Ph.D. Program in Public Policy. Professor of Economics, Public Policy and Public Administration, and International Affairs. Public finance, taxation, corporation financial policy. Now he is the director of Trachtenberg School of Public Policy and Public Administration at the George Washington University (GW-TSPPPA)|
|Hugh Gusterson, (Ph.D., Stanford University), Professor of Anthropology and International Affairs. Anthropology of science, public anthropology, international security, nuclear weapons.|
|Emily Hammond (JD, University of Georgia) Professor of Law. Courses taught include Administrative Law; Atomic Energy Law; Energy Law; Environmental Law; Oil & Gas Law; Risk, Public Policy & Law; Torts; Water Law.|
|Nina Kelsey ( Ph.D., in Political Science, UC Berkeley) Professor Kelsey's research examines the role of interests in underpinning international environmental policy and negotiation. In particular, she focuses how changes to interests can occur over time, and how these changes shape policymaking. Her projects have looked at the role of feedback processes between policy and industry in explaining the differing outcomes of the international negotiations surrounding ozone and climate change, as well as the ongoing process of climate negotiations. Prior to joining the Elliott School, she was a postdoctoral scholar with the Center for Information Technology Research in the Interest of Society & the Berkeley Roundtable on the International Economy (Berkeley); and with Resources for the Future (DC).|
|Jason Morris ( Ph.D., Cultural Studies, George Mason University) Professor Morris' academic history includes training in performance studies, folklore, applied anthropology, geography, environmental studies and energy policy. His current research interests include the human dimensions of renewable energy systems, the political economy of nature, urban political ecology, the environmental history of the United States in the 1970s and the cultural and environmental history of the District of Columbia|
|Zoe Szanjnfarber, (Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology) Assistant Professor of Engineering Management Systems Engineering at The George Washington University School of Engineering and Applied Science. Researching innovation dynamics and technology management in space agencies.
|Zlata Gogoleva - Finance and Operations Coordinator|
|Samantha D'Introno- CISTP Program Research Assistant|