Grace Lee is an undergraduate student at the University of Toronto specializing in International Relations and majoring in Criminology. She is interested in the interplay between high-level institutional accountability and grassroots community dialogue in regards to national security. Grace is involved with the G20 Research Group and manages a team of analysts who track member-countries’ commitment compliance. She is also a fellow of the A Common Word Among the Youth Initiative and a Council Youth Commissioner for Scouts Canada, which engages her local community in programming to address differences and promote values of diversity and citizenship. Grace is particularly drawn to the fields of intelligence analysis and defence policymaking and hopes to explore the role of broader community engagement in confronting issues of organized crime and corruption.
Grace Lee discusses recent milestones for women in the US military.
In the second of a two-part series, Grace Lee reviews changes made to Canadian security intelligence oversight since the 2015 federal election.
In the first of a two-part series, Grace Lee reviews the major criticisms of Canadian security intelligence oversight leading up to the 2015 federal election.
Grace Lee discusses Edit Schallffer and Ulrich Kropiunnigg’s essay “A New Security Architecture: Mothers Included!” from “A Man’s World? Exploring the Roles of Women in Counter Terrorism and Violent Extremism”