Quincy Institute Welcomes New Group of Non-Resident Fellows
WASHINGTON, DC — The Quincy Institute for Responsible Statecraft is excited to welcome seven accomplished experts as new Non-Resident Fellows. QI’s Non-Resident Fellows program fosters connections between a diverse group of restraint-oriented experts to bring cutting-edge scholarship and vital perspectives from outside the beltway into Washington’s foreign policy debate.
“As Washington increasingly embraces the logic of great power rivalry — despite the enormous costs and risks this entails — it’s essential that the American people and policymakers hear new and fresh perspectives that challenge this ineffective approach to the world,” said QI Executive Vice President Trita Parsi. “We’re excited to welcome an accomplished group of scholars to our Non-Resident Fellows team, and look forward to their contributions in our efforts to rethink how U.S. foreign policy should work.”
The new group of fellows bring a wide range of experience and expertise to the Quincy Institute’s work promoting military restraint and vigorous diplomacy in U.S. foreign policy.
Hailing from communities around the world, the fellows — Julie Newton (Oxford University), Ryan Martinez Mitchell (Chinese University of Hong Kong), Miguel Tinker Salas (Pomona College), William Leogrande (American University), Jae-Jung Suh (International Christian University), Greg Lane (former Central Intelligence Agency), and Anne Kraatz (independent scholar) — will help advance QI’s work to make peace the norm and war the exception.
These individuals are leaders in their respective fields of work and study, from Latin America to East Asia, to defense and national security, to international law and non-proliferation. Their contributions will strengthen the Quincy Institute’s efforts across all aspects of its work on U.S. foreign policy.
Since QI’s founding in 2019, the Non-Resident Fellows program has connected scholars, practitioners, advocates, and journalists from around the country and given them a platform in Washington. With these latest additions, the program now includes 49 fellows.