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Reuven Shlozberg

Reuven is enjoying life outside the ivory tower after too many years completing university degrees at the University of Toronto (Ph.D. in political theory; M.A. in political science) and the Hebrew University in Jerusalem (B.A. in political science and communication). He has taught U.S. politics at the University of Toronto and Political Theory at Wilfrid Laurier University. At Mowat he specializes in collaboration in the Great Lakes region, special projects, tongue-in-cheek office humor, and vegetable-heavy lunches.

In his spare time Reuven enjoys movies, music, books, soccer, long urban hikes, and fantasy hockey. He speaks English, Hebrew, and Russian. He holds citizenships from North America (Canada) and Asia (Israel), and is going after an EU one for the trifecta.

More from this author

February 14, 2017 | Richard Carlson, Reuven Shlozberg

Technology is disrupting the energy sector. What does this mean for consumers and what should be done about it?

Technology is disrupting many economic sectors, from transportation to media – and the energy sector is not immune. More
July 25, 2016 | Michael Morden, Reuven Shlozberg

Canada Needs a What Works Centre. Here’s How We Can Build It.

Growing demand for services, reduced fiscal capacity and increased public scrutiny of government spending have led to a spike in the demand for systematic, rigorous evidence in policymaking. More
June 25, 2014 | Rob Dorling, Reuven Shlozberg, Peter S. Spiro

Low Water Blues

An Economic Impact Assessment of Future Low Water Levels in the Great Lakes and St. Lawrence River
If future Great Lakes and St. Lawrence River water levels remain near the low end of the historic range for sustained periods, what could this mean for the enormous regional economy that depends on the Great Lakes and St. Lawrence River? More
October 21, 2011 | Josh Hjartarson, Matthew Mendelsohn, Neville McGuire, Reuven Shlozberg

The Vital Commons

A Policy Agenda for the Great Lakes Century
In June 2011, the Mowat Centre and the Brookings Institution convened leaders from the government, business, labour, non-profit, and academic communities, from both Canada and the US, to identify ways to collaborate across the border and ensure the prosperity and sustainability of the region. More