In a perfect society and world, regulations would likely not be necessary. But we do not live in such a world. What are regulations and why do we require them? Regulations originally designed to serve as protecting the safety of the general public have, of late, been cast as a problem for businesses, corporations, and the economy. Is this the case? Why and how do regulations work? Dr. Kyle Kattelman will help us “unpack” the story.
Dr Kyle T. Kattelman received his Ph.D. in Political Science from the University of Missouri in 2013. He has been an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Fairleigh Dickinson University since the Fall of 2015, having previously served as a Mizzou Advantage Postdoctoral Fellow at the University of Missouri and a Visiting Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science & Public Administration at Mississippi State University. He teaches a wide variety of courses at Fairleigh Dickinson, including Terrorism, International Relations, Comparative Politics, and American Government. His main research interests concern national security, terrorism and counterterrorism, and coalition stability. Recent publications include work on the success of coalitions in the War on Terror and cooperation over participation in counterterrorist endeavors. He also researches in American politics and publishes work on the effects of state legislatures on interest group dynamics.