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Global Politics and Strategy
By Paul D. Miller
America’s Middle East policy has been a haphazard blend of hard-headed realism, idealism and dispensationalist theology. The result has not served US interests well.
By Daniel Byman
Conflicts between religious groups are hardly new. But the latest round of sectarian violence arises not from religious doctrine but in large part from the weakness of governments and institutions.
By Christian Le Mière
Procurement programmes in Asia appear to be focused on asymmetric relationships and defensive strategies of denial rather than control. The result may not resemble the classical security dilemma.
This issue includes articles on international affairs by Paul D. Miller, Daniel Byman and Christian Le Mière.
As the Ukraine crisis unfolds, there has been much rhetoric devoted to questions of the West’s – and, in particular...
How do you help a country that requires technical assistance in a wide range of areas but doesn’t have a...
In his book The Clash of Civilizations and the Remaking of World Order, Samuel Huntington makes the case for the...
Having waxed optimistically last year about the Syrian chemical weapons (CW) destruction deal, it is time I recognise publically that...
By Jeffrey Mazo
The dispute involves national pride and domestic politics more than money, resources or security. This means it is less fraught that it could be, but also less tractable.
By Alexa van Sickle
What sets Nelson Mandela apart from other revolutionary leaders, whose cause he once shared, is what he did after taking power.
By Giacomo Tagiuri
By taking a more direct role in protecting cultural heritage and promoting the arts, the EU could revitalise an exhausted integration process.
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