How has open source impacted arms control and nonproliferation research? How has work done by the likes of Eliot Higgins impacted our understanding of the conflict in Syria? How have other scholars used open source to enhance their research?
Today, Jeffrey and Aaron discuss open source, their own work with satellite imagery, and how that has helped advance their own research interests in Asia, Turkey, and the Middle East.
Jeffrey and Aaron discussed a number of articles during the podcast:
Aaron Stein, “Locating the Turkish Convoy: Analyzing the ISIS Youtube Video,” Turkey Wonk, April 25, 2014.
Aaron Stein, “Creating a Timeline: The Turkish Convoy to the Suleyman Shah Tomb,” Turkey Wonk, May 5, 2014.
Aaron Stein, “The AKP’s Election Strategy: Controlling the Corruption Narrative,” Turkey Wonk, February 27, 2014.
Jeffrey Lewis, Melissa Hanham, and Amber Lee, “That Ain’t My Truck: Where North Korea Assembled Its Chinese Transporter-Erector-Launchers,” 38 North, February 3, 2014.
Wilton Park, WMD verification: global capacity challenges (WP1256), June 9th-11th, 2014.
Catherine Dill and Jeffrey Lewis, “Suspect Defense Facility in Myanmar,” James Martin Center for Nonproliferation Studies, May 9, 2014.
Jeffrey Lewis, “Keep us in the Loop,” Foreign Policy, September 5, 2013.
As always, you can subscribe to the (now better sounding) Arms Control Wonk Podcast on iTunes.