Ambassador's visit to C-SC postponed
Friday, February 04, 2011
Please Note: Due to inclement weather Ambassador Dan Mozena’s Feb. 1, 2011 visit to Culver-Stockton College and all corresponding events have been cancelled.
Ambassador Mozena’s visit and forum will be rescheduled at a later date.
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CANTON, Mo. – Dan Mozena, U.S. Ambassador to Angola from 2007-2010 will present “U.S. Interests in the Developing World” on the campus of Culver-Stockton College on Tuesday, Feb. 1. The forum will be held in Merillat Chapel inside the Robert W. Brown Performing Arts Center from 7 to 8:30 p.m.
C-SC Assistant Professor of Political Science Chad DeWaard will moderate the forum with Ambassador Mozena. Brian Borlas, Quincy University Professor of Political Science and frequent media consultant on American foreign policy, will also take part in the forum.
Mozena was appointed as ambassador to Angola in 2007. Through his work, Mozena has made developing and supporting U.S. policies to help southern Africa fight and win the war against HIV/AIDS, strengthening and improving governance, enhancing regional stability and promoting economic growth his highest priorities. Mozena is currently seconded to the National War College, where he teaches national security strategy to senior members of the military and civilian national security agencies.
While visiting Culver-Stockton College, Mozena will address key issues of U.S. foreign policy related to the developing world and can discuss the recent events surrounding the leak of cables through the internet site WikiLeaks.
Mozena will be available for media interviews prior to and following the forum. Limited interview time is also available upon request on Wednesday, Feb. 2.
“U.S. Interests in the Developing World’ is being offered as a part of C-SC’s Academic and Cultural Events program. The Academic and Cultural Events program is an integral part of the college’s liberal arts education. These events broaden academic pursuits, introduce current issues, serve as a forum for ethical concerns, offer cultural breadth and refinement, and stimulate new directions and perspectives for thought.
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