Our Latest Research and Writing
While Trump’s suggestion for how to deal with North Korea is not more likely to be adopted than a few of his other ideas, the challenge of North Korea is real enough. In effect, there is a strong case to be made that the greatest threat to U.S. security that the new president will have to confront is that of North Korea.
This interview was conducted with Deborah Kalb in regards to Amitai Etzioni's latest publication: Foreign Policy: Thinking Outside the Box.
On September 22, 2016, Professor Amitai Etzioni testified for the Asia and Pacific subcommittee hearing titled “Diplomacy and Security in the South China Sea: After the Tribunal.” His testimony calls for a grand bargain between the United States and China and provides details about what such a bargain may include.
A recently published study of four ways that the U.S. and China may engage in war seems at first to warn against the high human and economic costs of all four kinds of engagement.
Most law enforcement involves punishment after a crime is committed. But terrorism is no ordinary case.
If Trump the Quack would be half serious about national security, he would call for building a wall, not on the border with Mexico, but along the beaches running from Maine to Key West, and from Seattle to San Diego.
Several policymakers and other experts have called China’s behavior, especially its activities in the South and East China Seas, ‘aggressive.’ This article compares China’s behavior with a suggested definition of ‘aggression’ based on the one enshrined in international law, and it finds that these experts’ use of the term ‘aggressive’ is inconsistent with this definition.