Watson Institute for International Studies, Brown University
 Mind Games

Description to come.

 Moderator: James Der Derian, Watson Institute
James Der Derian is a Watson Institute research professor of international relations and professor of political science at the University of Massachusetts at Amherst. He is the principal investigator of InfoTechWarPeace. Der Derian's most recent book is Virtuous War: Mapping the Military-Industrial-Media-Entertainment Network (2001). His articles have appeared in the New York Times, Washington Quarterly, Nation, and Wired.
 Moderator: Henrik Ø. Breitenbauch, Watson Institute
Henrik Ø. Breitenbauch is a Watson Institute visiting fellow and a graduate student in international relations at the Department of Political Science, University of Copenhagen. He is currently writing a Ph.D. dissertation on the French academic discipline of international relations, focusing on a historical sociology of societal and academic writing practices in a comparative perspective. He is also a coeditor of the Danish political magazine Rœson.
 Benjamin B. Fischer, CIA Center for the Study of Intelligence

Benjamin B. Fischer has worked for the U.S. Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) for nearly 30 years, and has been headquartered at its Center for the Study of Intelligence in recent years. The White House Millennium Council selected his monograph At Cold War's End: US Intelligence on the Soviet Union and Eastern Europe, 1989�1991 (1999) for inclusion in a time capsule at the National Archives to be opened in 2100. In 2002 Fischer was a visiting research fellow at the Norwegian Nobel Institute (Oslo).
 William Duggan, writer

William Duggan is the author of The Great Thirst and Lovers of the African Night. He has a PhD from Columbia University and teaches strategy there. He is the co-founder of the Creative Strategy Group, which helps organizations and individuals apply Napoleon's glance to whatever they do.
 Helen Nissenbaum, NYU

Helen Nissenbaum is an associate professor in the Culture and Communication Department, and a senior fellow in the Information Law Institute at New York University. She specializes in the social, ethical, and political dimensions of information technology, and writes extensively on privacy, property rights, electronic publication, accountability, the use of computers in education, and values embodied in computer systems. Her publications include Emotion and Focus (1985) and Computers, Ethics and Social Values (1995, with D. Johnson).