George Bogden currently serves as a J. William Fulbright-Hillary Rodham Clinton Fellow in Kosovo. In this capacity, he is an embedded special assistant in the country’s Ministry of Trade and Industry, providing support on matters pertaining to treaty succession and international commercial policy. George is also a D.Phil. candidate in international relations at the University of Oxford, where he was awarded a Clarendon Scholarship. Before beginning his graduate studies, he received his B.A. in political science from Yale, serving as the university’s Fox International Fellow in Istanbul the following year. He has completed internships in the U.S. House of Representatives and the State Department, as well as in non-governmental organizations and research institutions in Washington D.C., Ankara, and Istanbul.
Updated May 2016
More from George Bogden
$30,000 Raised for Senior Fellow Giving Campaign 2022
Each year, Humanity in Action launches a Senior Fellow Giving Campaign which aims to gather support from the Senior Fellow community for Humanity in Action's programming. This year, $30,000 was raised!
George Bogden's Dipomatic Courier Opinion Piece on Hungary
Diplomacy & Diversity Fellowship Alumni George Bogden shares his opinion on Hungary's spring election and possible outcomes.
Comprehensive Approach to Protecting Political Campaigns from Cyberattacks
Senior Fellow Amy Larsen authors an article for New York University's Journal of Legislation & Public Policy, discussing potential cybersecurity threats the U.S. could face during the current election cycle amidst the COVID-19 public health crisis.
Senior Fellow George Bogden discusses the Global Politics of Pandemics in the Context of Ebola
Published by the German Marshall Fund of the United States, Senior Fellow George Bogden co-authored the policy brief "Medicine for Fear: Transatlantic Leadership in Emergency Funding for Epidemics of Communicable Diseases."
Thank you to our 2018 US Review and Admissions Committees
Announcing the 2016 Diplomacy and Diversity Fellows
Treaties, the Law of Succession, and Cultural Artifacts: Ukrainian Art Restitution in the 1990s