paulberry@uchicago.edu'
Paul Berry is a staff writer for the Chicago Policy Review and is an MPP student at the Harris School of of Public Policy. He is interested in foreign policy.

Posts by Paul Berry

False Flag No More: Facing Down Militant Terrorism

Advances in biometric technology, once operationalized and scaled, will vastly improve identification and elimination of militants in domestic and international settings.

EUROPOL’s Master Keystroke: The architecture of cyber superiority in a crime-free EU

Europe’s top electronic lawman discusses how the cyber domain will be policed – and won.

Droning to Win: How the UAV Wars Began

Computer scientists investigate Unmanned Aerial Vehicle vulnerability to third-party hacking, showing that commercial drone use is likely to be heavily regulated.

Congress Derailed: Fear and the American Dream, Redux

Field research demonstrates that immigration reform might rely less on racial conservatism and more on nature, neighborhoods, and the melting pot.

The Mindfield: Navigating Veterans Mental Health Policy

OIF and OEF heroes team with mental health professionals in the closest armed services-to-research relationship to date on the issues of PTSD and Veteran’s affairs

No Opposition Party is an Island: Taiwan’s Defense and Domestic Politics

Newly elected DPP Secretary-General and opposition party member Dr. Joseph Wu discusses upcoming elections, mainland China, and Taipei’s defense posture as part of the wider US-Asia/Pacific rebalancing effort.

Knock Knock, Brussels: Fortress Europa’s growing cybersecurity firewall

Representatives from around the EU gather in Brussels to discuss the future of cybersecurity policy and cooperation.

Bridging Policy, Bridging Regions: America’s involvement in promoting democracy in the Middle East

Former Congressman Vin Weber discusses how policy practitioners link domestic debates with external issues.

Biometrics and Artificial Neural Networks: How Big Data Collection Works in Your Favor

Experimental research reveals that biometrics matched with artificial computers can help generate significantly more accurate security measures.

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