Jeannette Gaudry Haynie

Political Scientist
Washington Office

Education

Ph.D. in international relations, George Washington University; M.A. in political science, University of New Orleans; B.S. in oceanography, United States Naval Academy

Media Resources

This researcher is available for interviews.

To arrange an interview, contact the RAND Office of Media Relations at (310) 451-6913, or email media@rand.org.

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Overview

Jeannette Gaudry Haynie is a political scientist at the RAND Corporation and a soon-to-retire officer in the U.S. Marine Corps Reserve. Haynie focuses primarily on the gender dimensions of violence and security. Her expertise includes terrorism, conflict management and resolution, aviation, defense strategy and policy, resilience, military education, leadership, talent management, and the impacts of diversity and inclusion initiatives on the effectiveness of institutions. As a Marine, she flew attack helicopters and served on the Joint Staff in Homeland Defense/Theater Security, as an analyst in the Commandant's think tank, and as research and strategy lead in the new talent management directorate. She is an adjunct at Tulane University, where she teaches quantitative assessment of disaster resilience. Haynie holds a Ph.D. in international relations from The George Washington University.

Concurrent Non-RAND Positions

Adjunct Professor, Tulane University, Disaster Resilience Leadership Academy

Commentary

  • People walk down the street at a camp for displaced people while Hurricane Matthew approaches in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, October 3, 2016, photo by Carlos Garcia Rawlins/Reuters

    Climate Change Migration: Developing a Security Strategy for All

    Over the past decade, an average of 21.5 million people annually have been forced to move due to the impacts of extreme weather. Building an understanding of the intersection between climate change, migration, and security is crucial and should take into account that many who face the most direct impacts of climate change are already among the most vulnerable.

    Mar 15, 2021 The National Interest