Here’s the audio from a talk on my book Civilizing the Enemy that I gave at the American Institute for Contemporary German Studies (AICGS) of Johns Hopkins University on 21 March 2007.
Here are the presentation slides that I used in my MDLA presentation on podcasting, 6 March 2007.
The audio from my presentation at the 2007 Maryland Distance Learning Association annual meeting. Talk delivered 6 March 2007.
This is my presentation as part of a panel entitled “What Ever Happened to ‘the Clash’?” (WB08) at the 2007 International Studies Association annual meeting, Chicago, IL. Remarks delivered 28 February.
The “clash” of the title refers to Samuel P. Huntington’s argument in The Clash of Civilizations and the Remaking of World Order, not to the
British band most famous for “Rock the Casbah.” Maybe next year.
My discussant comments from a panel entitled â€œWhoâ€™s Afraid of the Big, Bad Wolf? Threat Perceptions and Domestic Policy Preferences in the United
States and Europeâ€ (TA27), 2007 International Studies Association annual meeting, Chicago, IL. Remarks delivered 1 March.
My discussant comments from a panel entitled “Contending Conceptualisations of the West” (WA25), 2007 International Studies Association annual meeting, Chicago, IL. Remarks delivered 28 February.
Here are the presentation sides from my e-learning keynote address, in pdf format.
Here’s a talk on podcasting I gave at the ITC’s annual e-learning conference, 19 February 2007, in Albuquerque, New Mexico. There are slides that went along with the talk; those will be uploaded in the next post.
The recording has a little echo in it from the ballroom, but it is still perfectly understandable.
Oh, and I mis-spoke: I hacked “Lemonade Stand” in the fourth grade, not the first grade 🙂
The last lecture for the course, delivered LIVE (because I didn’t have a chance to podcast it properly earlier this week) and with the sorts of interpolations that such a recording environment sometimes provides (including a bit with adjusting the display screen). Anyway, here’s my final sermon, ur, lecture.