Toward a new world order

Stephen Krasner, International Relations Professor, Stanford University

1942 - Born in New York
1963 - Graduates, Cornell University
1967 - Receives MIA, School of International Affairs, Columbia University
1971 - Assistant professor of government, Harvard University
1972 - Receives PhD in political science, Harvard University
1976 - Assistant professor of political science, University of California, Los Angeles
1977 - Associate professor of political science, University of California, Los Angeles
1981 - Professor of political science, Stanford University
1991 - Graham H. Stuart professor of international relations, Stanford University
1991 - Senior fellow, Freeman Spogli Institute, Stanford University
2001 - Member, policy planning staff, U.S. Department of State
2002 - Director for governance and development, Directorate for Democracy, Human Rights, and International Operations, National Security Council
2003 - Member, board of directors, U.S. Institute of Peace
2005 - Director, policy planning staff, U.S. Department of State
2008 - Senior fellow, Hoover Institution
2008 - Member, international security advisory board, U.S. Department of State
2008 - Vice president, American Political Science Association

Today’s show concerns threats to the existing world order. “Weak and failed states pose the greatest risk to global security” – this is the opinion of one of the most famous specialists in the theory of international relations, Professor Stephen Krasner. He is the guest in our studio today.