August 21, 2019
  • 9:14 pm Alabama law reins in religious boot camps
  • 9:14 pm Religious Accommodation Policy Changes
  • 9:14 pm Racism, School Desegregation Laws and the Civil Rights Movement in the United States
  • 9:14 pm President Obama Participates in a Fireside Hangout on Google+
  • 9:14 pm The Terrifyingly Effective Nazi De-Bollocker
Samuel Tadros: The Sorrows of Egypt, Revisited

It’s a great pleasure to welcome Sam Tadros
back here, who graced us with his presence on prior occasion, to speak on the subject
of, “The Sorrows of Egypt, Revisited.” The first part of that phrase he’s taken from
Fuad Ajami, who was a wonderful Arab American scholar here at SAIS, but Sam has added on
the revisited part and since he himself is an Egyptian, he can speak directly about both
the place and its sorrows and its future and the relationship to the United States and what that relationship ought
to be.

Otis Rodgers



  1. Christian LeBlanc Posted on February 19, 2019 at 10:22 pm

    That was terrific, thanks for making it available.

  2. WestminsterInstitute Posted on March 4, 2019 at 7:02 pm

    What do you think? Does Egypt still have a place in U.S. grand strategy?

  3. Floppy Hat Adventures Posted on June 21, 2019 at 4:16 pm

    The Great Pyramids in Egypt were Incredible they really left me speechless! Have you ever been inside!?! its really quite amazing! Have a watch to experience it for yourself

  4. thebrainina Posted on July 3, 2019 at 2:55 am

    Average modern Egyptians(noncopts) have ancestral components that Copts & ancient Egypt mummies don’t have. The Coptic component(Dark green) is associated with ancient Egypt ancestry,makes up the bulk of Copts distribution & peaks highest among Copts.