The Archer Fellowship Program provides University of Texas-System students the unique opportunity to live, learn, and work in the heart of our nation's capital.
ISP Post-Doctoral Research Fellow Kiril Avramov was quoted by the Daily Beast for their recent article Russian Journalists in Africa May Have Been Set Up.
Interagency Performance in Counterterrorism Operations: Implications for the “Gray Zone” Report ReleasedAug 20, 2018
Click here for the full text of the report drafted by the LBJ School students who participated in the ISP-sponsored Policy Research Project during the 2017-18 academic year on the integration and cooperation between the intelligence community and special operations forces in the years leading up to and after the terrorist attacks on September 11, 2001.
ISP Post-Doctoral Research Fellow Dr. Kiril Avramov's article Does the murder of 3 journalists in Central African Republic expose Russia's 'raid, seize and exploit' strategy? was recently published in The Defense Post.
ISP Dir. Steve Slick's commentary in War on the Rocks on Why US Intelligence Should Embrace Senator Sasse's Solarium CommissionAug 16, 2018
ISP Director Steve Slick recently published U.S. Intelligence Should Embrace Sasse's Solarium Commission in War on the Rocks.
The Intelligence Studies Director Steve Slick recently reviewed Loch Johnson's "Spy Watching: Intelligence Accountability in the United States" in an article published by Lawfare.
ISP Post-Doctoral Research Fellow Dr. Kiril Avramov has assembled a reading list for graduate students interested in the topics of Propaganda and Influence and Disinformation and Information Warfare.
ISP Post-Doctoral Research Fellow, Dr. Kiril Avramov, was recently interviewed by Canadian Global News for their article Expendables: How shadowy mercenaries cash in on Russia's wars.
The Intelligence Studies Project's Post-Doctoral Research Fellow Dr. Kiril Avramov was recently featured in Polygraph's article Russian Journalists Murdered in Africa - What Russia Does Not Say.
During the 2018 fall semester, the Intelligence Studies Project and the LBJ School of Public Affairs will offer graduate students the opportunity to learn about the history and modern practice of strategic communications with a focus on how governments use information campaigns to shape foreign perceptions of national security issues. The course, PA 388K, will be led by Dr. Alan Kessler and is designed for graduate students and advanced undergraduate students who have an interest in foreign perceptions of the United States and public diplomacy initiatives to inform, influence, and persuade the foreign publics to support - or at least to not actively oppose - US national security objectives.