Alongside her work at Chatham House, Julianne Smith is also the director of the Strategy and Statecraft programme at the Center for a New American Security, and a senior vice president at Beacon Global Strategies in Washington DC. Prior to joining Beacon and CNAS, she served as the deputy national security advisor to the vice president of the United States from April 2012 to June 2013. Before her posting at the White House, she served as the principal director for European and NATO Policy in the Office of the Secretary of Defense in the Pentagon. Before joining the Obama administration, Julianne worked at a number of think tanks including the Center for Strategic and International Studies, the German Marshall Fund, and the Stiftung Wissenschaft und Politik in Germany where she focused on transatlantic relations and US national security. She received her BA from Xavier University and her MA from American University.
- US foreign policy in the Middle East
- US defense policy
- US relations with Europe, including trade relations
- America's 'pivot' to Asia
|April 2012 - June 2013||Deputy National Security Advisor to the Vice President, The White House|
|2009 - 12||Principal Director, NATO/European Policy, Office of the Secretary of Defense, US Department of Defense|
|2006 - 09||Director and Senior Fellow, Europe Program, Center for Strategic and International Studies|
|2003 - 06||Deputy Director, International Security Program, Center for Strategic and International Studies|
- US Election Note: Defence Policy After 2016 Research Paper with Rachel Rizzo and Adam Twardowski, August 2016
- Alliance Reborn: An Atlantic Compact for the 21st Century, CSIS Press, January 2009
- What to Do When Washington Asks You to Do More in Afghanistan (and It Will), Suddeutsche Zeitung (Munich), October, 2008
- What Lies Beneath: The Future of NATO through the ISAF Prism, RUSI, March 2008
- The Transatlantic Climate Change Challenge, Washington Quarterly, Winter Issue, 2007-08
- Saving Afghanistan, Global Forecast: The Top Security Challenges of 2008, CSIS Press, November 2007.