Keiko Honda, CEO and Executive Vice President (2013-19), Multilateral Investment Guarantee Agency (MIGA), World Bank Group; Adjunct Professor and Adjunct Senior Research Scholar, School of International and Public Affairs (SIPA), Columbia University.
Christina L. Davis, Director, Program on U.S.-Japan Relations; Professor of Government; Susan S. and Kenneth L. Wallach Professor, Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study, Harvard University.
"Japan's Renewable Energy Policy Changes from 1970s to 2011"
Rie Watanabe, Academic Associate, Program on U.S.-Japan Relations. Associate Professor, School of International Politics, Economics and Communications, Aoyama Gakuin University.
"International Cooperation to Reduce Marine Plastic Waste"
Kuniaki Iwatani, Associate, Program on U.S.-Japan Relations. Deputy Director, Material Industries Division, Ministry of Economy, Trade and Industry, Government of Japan.
"Regional Financial Institutions and Local Economic Revitalization in Japan"
Kenji Haramura, Associate, Program on U.S.-Japan Relations. Director, Office of Liaison and Financial Inspection of the Local Finance Bureaus, Ministry of Finance, Government of Japan.
William Grimes, Associate Dean for Academic Affairs, Frederick S. Pardee School of Global Studies; Professor of International Relations and Political Science, Boston University.
Christina Davis, Director, Program on U.S.-Japan Relations; Executive Committee; Faculty Associate. Susan S. and Kenneth L. Wallach Professor, Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study; Professor of Government, Department of Government, Harvard University.
Stephen Ortega, Visiting Scholar, Weatherhead Research Cluster on Global Transformations (WIGH). Associate Professor, Department of History, Simmons College.
The purpose of history writing has changed significantly over time. What was once an applied practice became more academic and subject to university norms in the nineteenth and the twentieth centuries. The current existential threats and the new ways in which information is delivered and received in the twenty-first century necessitates rethinking historical content and narrative if the discipline is to remain viable in the future.