Kasey Stricklin, J.D.
Research Analyst

BIOGRAPHY

Kasey Stricklin is a research analyst with CNA's International Affairs Group, where she is a member of the Russia Studies Program. Her current research focuses on Russian naval leadership, personnel and demographics, and she has also conducted research at CNA on Russian nuclear strategy and thinking.

Prior to joining CNA full-time, Stricklin interned with CNA's Russia Studies program. She also interned at the Department of Energy, the Department of State's Russia desk, and the US-Russia Business Council. She currently writes on women in the Russian economy for BMB Russia, and runs a listserv for professional women working in the Russia field.

Stricklin holds a Master's in International Policy and Practice from George Washington University, a J.D. from the University of Oklahoma where she was a member of the Oklahoma Law Review, and a Bachelor's in Journalism from the University of Texas. She speaks advanced Russian, and previously received both the Critical Language Scholarship to study Russian in Vladimir, Russia and a Title VIII fellowship to study at Indiana University's Summer Workshop for Slavic and Eastern European Languages (SWSEEL). She is licensed to practice law in the State of Texas.


RECENT NEWS

July 18, 2018

Kasey Stricklin writes, “Income inequality, gaps in women’s career trajectories and women’s disproportionate role in housework and childcare inherently place them at a disadvantage in earnings-related pension schemes.”

Bear Market Brief: “No Rest for the Weary Babushka: Would Pension Reform Benefit Older Russian Women?”

April 18, 2018

Kasey Stricklin writes, "Women in Russia are entering STEM (science, technology, engineering, and mathematics) fields at a higher rate than many of their Western counterparts, but there are still far less Russian women than men."

Bear Market Brief: "Where STEM Girls at: Russian Women in STEM"

March 8, 2018

Kasey Stricklin writes, "While parity is still elusive, the gender pay gap in Russia has significantly decreased over the last decade."

Bear Market Brief: "Who Run the World? Not Women, Yet"