Crisis in Ukraine Blog
On April 10, Ambassador Steve Mull received a message from his Polish friend, Aleksander Galos, who is a prominent attorney in Warsaw about “Sunday at the Train Station”. “Olek” as he’s known to his friends wanted to pass along the dramatic impact Americans are having in providing assistance to Ukrainian refugees in need on the ground in Poland.
In a panel discussion, former ambassadors and other high-level officials assess what might happen in the wake of Russia's profoundly destabilizing invasion?
What is the best way to get Russia to the negotiating table? And is there an end game for Putin that Ukrainians might be willing to accept? Former U.S. Ambassador to Poland and UVA's Vice Provost for Global Affairs Stephen Mull joins MSNBC's Mehdi Hasan to discuss.
Steve Mull, former ambassador to Poland and Vice Provost for Global Affairs at the University of Virginia talked to Rachel Maddow Show about the Ukraine crisis.
Vice Provost for Global Affairs and former ambassador to Poland Steve Mull talks to CBS News about the new round of peace talks between Russia and Ukraine
Stephen Mull, former U.S. ambassador to Poland and Vice Provost for global affairs at the University of Virginia, joined PBS Newshour's Nick Schifrin to discuss. "Mull said,"Poland's the main conduit for more than two million refugees that have fled the fighting in Ukraine.
Vice Provost for Global Affairs and former ambassador to Poland Steve Mull tells The Washington Post that there may be limits to the Poles' generosity.
As in the United States and many parts of Europe, immigration can be a fraught topic in Poland and a public backlash against the refugees could make a bad situation worse.
Vice Provost for Global Affairs and former ambassador to Poland Steve Mull analyzes vice president Harris' visit Poland and Romania to reassure the NATO allies as Russia steps up its attacks on Ukraine in NBC News.
In a UVA Today interview, University of Virginia professors Danielle Citron, a Law School expert on deepfakes and digital privacy, and David Nemer, an assistant professor of media studies who researches online misinformation talk about the future of malign actors using digital tools to create false impressions for their own ends, including the ill omen for democracies and their security.