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Conservative Conversations with ISI: Glenn Loury and Coleman Hughes

September 10, 2020 at 07:00:00 PM · Eastern Time (US & Canada)
About This Webinar

How Should Conservatives Be Talking About Race?

Explore This Complex Issue with the Help of Two Leading Voices on Race in America

As protests and riots roil the country, the issues of race and racism have taken center stage in the national debate. Phrases like structural racism, white fragility, and anti-racism are everywhere.

How do you make sense of this urgent debate?

And how can you discuss race intelligently and compassionately?

If you follow only the mainstream media, you might think there is only one acceptable approach.

But the issues of racism and anti-racism are far more complex than that. They deserve careful thought, not reductive slogans.

Here to guide you through this profoundly important issue are two of the most intelligent voices on race today: economist Glenn Loury and writer Coleman Hughes.

Glenn Loury is an award-winning economist who became the first black tenured professor of economics in Harvard’s history. Now a professor at Brown University, he is prominent social critic and public intellectual who writes often on racial inequality.

Coleman Hughes writes about race and racism for prominent publications including the New York Times, the Wall Street Journal, National Review, and City Journal. He is a fellow at the Manhattan Institute, and in 2019 he testified before Congress.

The Atlantic recently proclaimed that a “more inclusive anti-racist canon” would include both Loury and Hughes. Find out why in this live conversation on Thursday, September 10, at 7 p.m. ET.

This is your rare opportunity to hear from—and ask questions of—Loury and Hughes in real time.

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Who can view: Everyone
Webinar Price: Free
Featured Presenters
Webinar hosting presenter
Professor of Economics
As an academic economist, Professor Loury has published mainly in the areas of applied microeconomic theory, game theory, industrial organization, natural resource economics, and the economics of race and inequality. He is a Distinguished Fellow of the American Economics Association, a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and of the Econometric Society and a Member of the American Philosophical Society. In 2005 he received the John von Neumann Award, given annually by the Rajk László College of the Budapest University of Economic Science and Public Administration to "an outstanding economist whose research has exerted a major influence on students of the College over an extended period of time." He is the recipient of a Guggenheim Fellowship and a Carnegie Scholarship to support his work. He has given the prestigious Lee Lecture in Politics at Oxford (2016), the Tanner Lectures on Human Values at Stanford (2007), the James A. Moffett '29 Lectures in Ethics at Princeton (2003), and the DuBois Lectures in African American Studies at Harvard (2000).

As a prominent social critic and public intellectual writing mainly on the themes of racial inequality and social policy, he has published more than 200 essays and reviews in journals of public affairs in the US and abroad. He is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations, was for many years a contributing editor at The Boston Review, and at The New Republic. His book One by One, From the Inside Out: Essays and Reviews on Race and Responsibility in America (The Free Press, 1995) won the American Book Award and the Christianity Today Book Award.
Webinar hosting presenter
Writer, Editor
Coleman Hughes is a fellow at the Manhattan Institute and a contributing editor at City Journal, where his writing focuses on race, public policy, and applied ethics. Coleman’s writing has been featured in the New York Times, the Wall Street Journal, National Review, Quillette, The City Journal and The Spectator. He has appeared on many podcasts, including The Rubin Report, Making Sense with Sam Harris, and The Glenn Show.

In June 2019, he testified before the U.S. Congress. Born and raised in northern New Jersey, Coleman briefly attended the Juilliard School to study jazz trombone before dropping out to pursue a career as an independent jazz/hip-hop artist. Shortly thereafter, Coleman discovered a passion for applied ethics and public policy at Columbia University, where he graduated with a B.A. in philosophy.
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