September 17, 2003

Muslim Politics and U.S. Policies: Prospects for Pluralism and Democracy in the Muslim World

9:00 a.m.-2:15 p.m.
Washington, D.C.

Welcome & Project Overview
Scaling Up Pluralism and Democracy
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Political Transitions and Contests
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  • Bahman Baktiari, University of Maine
    Democratization and Repression in post-Khomeini Iran
  • Jenny B. White, Boston University
    The End of Islamism? Turkey’s New Muslim Politics
  • Augustus Richard Norton, Boston University
    Egypt: Democratic Capital Lost

Scaling Up Political Capital
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  • Diane Singerman, The American University
    Women’s Rights and Islam: An Example of Reformist Success in Egypt
  • Dale F. Eickelman, Dartmouth College
    New Media and Political Reform: Morocco and Beyond
  • Peter Mandaville, George Mason University
    Transnational Muslim Movements: What Kind of Politics?

Old and New Pluralisms
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  • Thomas Barfield, Boston University
    Afghanistan: Islam as a Way of Life vs. Islam as Ideology
  • Muhammad Qasim Zaman, Brown University
    Madrasas and Reform: Some Lessons from Pakistan
  • Gwenn Okruhlik, Visiting Scholar, University of Texas
    Muslim Politics and Pluralism in Saudi Arabia

Muslims After 9-11
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  • John R. Bowen, Washington University in St. Louis
    Muslims and the Future of Europe
  • Michael G. Peletz, Colgate University
    Malaysian Muslim Politics after 9-11
  • Robert W. Hefner, Boston University
    Muslim Democratization and Anti-Democratic Violence in Indonesia

 

Cite this publication: Joseph Liu. “Muslim Politics and U.S. Policies: Prospects for Pluralism and Democracy in the Muslim World.” Pew Research Center, Washington, D.C. (September 17, 2003) http://www.pewforum.org/2003/09/17/muslim-politics-and-us-policies-prospects-for-pluralism-and-democracy-in-the-muslim-world/, accessed on July 23, 2014.