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Author Archives: ptj

Learning Communities general overview

April 10th, 2008 | Posted by ptj in General Education - (0 Comments)

Here’s a talk giving a general overview of the Learning Communities Project at American University.

Here’s a talk about a book I’m working on at the moment — a book on the philosophy of science and its implications for empirical research in IR. Delivered to the Ph.D. seminar at the School of International Service, American University, 4 April 2008. This is enhanced .m4a, so it has slides and you’ll need iTunes or QuickTime Player to view it.

ISA panel discussant comments

April 4th, 2008 | Posted by ptj in ProfPTJ's Podcasts - (0 Comments)

Here are my discussant comments from a panel on “the West” at the International Studies Association annual conference, 28 March 2008.

USPTO presentation

January 31st, 2008 | Posted by ptj in ProfPTJ's Podcasts - (0 Comments)

Here’s a short presentation on new media and education I gave at the US Patent and Trade Office’s Global IP Academy, 30 January 2008.

Agathangelou talk

November 19th, 2007 | Posted by ptj in IRRM | ISA-NE - (0 Comments)

The final ISA-NE methodology workshop talk for 2007: Anna Agathangelou.

Behnke talk

November 19th, 2007 | Posted by ptj in IRRM | ISA-NE - (0 Comments)

ISA-NE methodology workshop talks, part three: Andreas Behnke.

Bially Mattern talk

November 19th, 2007 | Posted by ptj in IRRM | ISA-NE - (0 Comments)

The second in the 2007 methodology workshop series: Janice Bially Mattern.

Oren talk

November 19th, 2007 | Posted by ptj in IRRM | ISA-NE - (0 Comments)

Here we go with the 2007 edition of the ISA-NE methodology workshop presentations. First up: Ido Oren.

Millennial classrooms

October 19th, 2007 | Posted by ptj in ProfPTJ's Podcasts - (0 Comments)

Here’s a talk I gave at the College of Southern Maryland’s first annual “Promoting Student Success” conference. In it I discuss the millennial generation and some of the classroom strategies that I think work well when teaching this group of students.

As usual, you’ll have to download this and put it in iTunes or QuickTime Player to view it — unless you’re already subscribed to the RSS feed, in which case the file automagically appears in your media player of choice . . .

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The fourth installment in my podcast series of lectures for this fall.

Yes, I realize that for some bizarre reason this lecture and the last one were in mono rather than in stereo. I’m looking into why that might have possibly happened, and hope to repair it when I can. For the time being, it’s listenable, I think.

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