Mark Bruzonsky -      202 Number2 (202 686-2372)    Cell: 202 320-6275

"From Camp David to 9/11 -  Did We Bring It On Ourselves?"

Watch the Complete Talk by Mark Bruzonsky and the Question and Answers below:

Other University Talks:

Lawrence University Lecture Series Explores U.S. Foreign Policy Challenges with the Middle East

APPLETON, WIS. - Lawrence University Press Release - 3 January 2003    The religious and political tinderbox that is the Middle East and the region's relationship with the United States will be explored by national scholars and foreign affairs experts beginning January 16 in a five-part Lawrence University lecture series entitled "War and Peace in the Middle East."    All lectures in the month-long series will be held at 7 p.m. in Science Hall, Room 102 on the Lawrence campus and are free and open to the public.  

Bruce Jones, deputy director of the Center for International Cooperation at New York University, opens the series Thursday, Jan. 16 with the address "The Politics of the Middle East Peace Process: Past Failures, Future Challenges."

Jan. 23 -- John Mearsheimer, R. Wendell Harrison Distinguished Service Professor in Political Science and co-director of the Program on International Security Policy at the University of Chicago, "U.S. Policy in the Middle East: A Sure Way to Lose the War Against al Qaeda."

Jan. 30 -- Robert Lieber, professor of government and foreign service at Georgetown University, "The United States and the Iraqi Crisis."

Feb. 5 -- Rashid Khalidi, director of the Center for International Studies at the University of Chicago, "United States Policy and the Arab-Israeli Conflict."

Feb. 12 -- Mark Bruzonsky, a 1969 Lawrence graduate and former associate editor of Worldview Magazine and current publisher of Mid-East Realities, "From Camp David to 9/11 ‹ Did We Bring It On Ourselves?"

The "War and Peace in the Middle East" lecture series is sponsored by the Mojmir Povolny Lectureship in International Studies. Named in honor of long-time Lawrence government professor Mojmir Povolny, the lectureship promotes interest and discussion on issues of moral significance and ethical dimensions.

There are 3 videos of this evening that follow  - 48 minutes, 45 minutes, and 31 minutes
These are not professional videos.   Rather they were taken with a stationary unmanned camera without proper lighting and often not quite on center. 
But if you turn the volume up you will be able to hear the talk, see the speaker and the audience most of the time, and listen to the questions and answers.