Samuel Goldman

Samuel Goldman is an assistant professor of political science at the George Washington University.

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Foreign Policy ProvCast, Ep. 64 | America After Nationalism (Samuel Goldman)
Ep. 64 | America “After Nationalism”

Even though some on the right have argued that the United States needs to return to a strong common national identity to survive, Goldman argues in “After Nationalism” that America has normally not had this type of cohesion for most of its history.

The Putsch at the US Capitol
The Putsch at the US Capitol

Perhaps the best description of the episode last comes from the Germans. It was a “putsch”: a disorganized, somewhat symbolic strike against legal authority, usually with a rightwing inflection.

Reflection on the 2020 Presidential Election: A Conversation with Sam Goldman
Reflection on Election 2020: Conversation with Sam Goldman

Sam Goldman of George Washington University reflected on the 2020 presidential election and how it relates to culture, history, and…

Cultural Marxism
A Conversation on Cultural Marxism

In this video, Mark Tooley speaks with Samuel Goldman, political scientist at George Washington University, about Cultural Marxism, its meaning…

ProvCast Ep. 40: History, the Holocaust, and the German Problem — A Conversation with Samuel Goldman

Managing Editor Drew Griffin sits down with GWU Professor Samuel Goldman to discuss his piece in Modern Age on Finis Germania, Rolf…

Sam Goldman Christianity & National Security 2018

Sam Goldman (assistant professor of political science at George Washington University) lectured at Providence’s national security conference on Nov. 3,…

Protestant Rivalries and American Foreign Policy - Michael Doran - Jacksonians and Progressives
Protestant Rivalries and American Foreign Policy

Rather than simply securing our borders or pursuing our interests, Americans continue to believe that what happens here is the fate of the earth. The real challenge to this consensus would be a view of America as just another country, neither exceptionally good nor exceptionally evil.