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Global Politics and Strategy
By Hal Brands and Peter Feaver
The most fateful American choice in the rise of ISIS was also the oldest one: the 2003 decision to invade Iraq, followed by the mismanagement of the occupation.
By James Dobbins and Seth G. Jones
It is not clear that the United States will commit to the long-term efforts needed to prevail against the Islamic State’s affiliates, and to ensure the organisation does not re-emerge in Iraq and Syria.
By Lawrence Freedman
The only fair test when evaluating policymakers’ judgements is to ask whether a decision was reasonable given what was known at the time.
Also featuring Fabrice Pothier, Martin Zapfe and Peter Rudolf.
President Donald Trump may have underestimated the amount of bureaucratic and congressional pushback he is courting in firing the FBI...
If threatened, nations with a smaller arsenal may be the most apt to use nuclear weapons.
Sending Jared Kushner to meet with North Korea’s recalcitrant leader Kim Jong-un could be a rare diplomatic game changer, argues...
When it comes to the art of exerting influence without using armed violence, China has the advantage.
By Jonathan Stevenson
The United Kingdom’s vote to leave the European Union may have hastened the coming of a united Ireland.
By Jens Ringsmose and Sten Rynning
The Alliance’s success in adapting its deterrence posture has illuminated complex challenges.
Europe Erik Jones
Latin America Russell Crandall
Culture and Society Jeffrey Mazo
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