You are cordially invited to a lecture on the topic of
U.S. National Security:
Current Economic and Financial Elements
David Glancy, Ph.D.
Professor of Strategy and Statecraft, IWP
The Institute of World Politics
Wednesday, October 21, 2015
1521 16th Street NW
Washington, D.C. 20036
This lecture is part of a series on Economics and Foreign Policy sponsored by the Charles Koch Foundation.
While it is clear that economic and financial issues can have an important impact on U.S. national security, there is little discussion of these topics in academia or the policy world.
Dr. Glancy’s lecture will focus on why national security leaders and academics need to focus more on this important topic. He will discuss threats and vulnerabilities to our economic and financial systems and responses to these risks. Dr. Glancy will also examine how the U.S. can use economic and financial elements of statecraft to advance its foreign policy and national security goals.
Dr. David Glancy, currently a professor at IWP, formerly served as an Associate with Booz Allen Hamilton, where he worked on education technology issues with National Intelligence University. Prior to joining NIU, Dr. Glancy served as an Assistant Professor (contractor) with the College of National Security Affairs (CISA) at National Defense University. Before being assigned to CISA, Dr. Glancy provided advice on strategic communications issues to a variety of government clients for Booz Allen Hamilton.
Dr. Glancy has also held positions at both the State Department and Defense Department. At the State Department, he served as a Senior Advisor for Political-Military Affairs and was responsible for handling a number of high-profile issues (coalition political-military efforts in Iraq, issues related to our global military posture, piracy off the coast of Somalia). At the Defense Department, Dr. Glancy was a policy analyst and advisor with the Office of the Secretary of Defense. During his time at the Pentagon, Dr. Glancy served as the Director of the Global War on Terrorism Communications Group and worked as a special assistant with the Eurasia policy office.