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The financial crisis has called into serious question the credibility of western governments and may precipitate an eastward shift of power.
Trade problems are an underlying cause of the financial crisis. To truly revive the world economy, a new trade consensus is necessary.
The Pentagon has to do more than modernize its conventional forces; it must also focus on today's unconventional conflicts -- and tomorrow's.
To be successful in the Middle East, the Obama administration will need to move beyond Iraq, find ways to deal constructively with Iran, and forge a final-status Israeli-Palestinian agreement.
If it hopes to bring peace to the Middle East, the Obama administration must put Palestinian politics and goals first.
Autocracies such as China and Russia do not represent a sustainable alternative to liberal democracy. In fact, the pull of liberal democracy is stronger than ever.
The United States’ unique ability to capitalize on connectivity will make the twenty-first century an American century.
One of the most important figures in Obama’s administration will be his national security adviser. An examination of past advisers shows how to get the job right—or wrong.
International law must find a way to combat modern threats, but it cannot diminish U.S. sovereignty in doing so.
If it hopes to achieve its foreign policy agenda, the Obama administration will need to undo the damage to the Foreign Service wrought by the Bush administration.
Reviews & Responses
The current economic crisis may have one winner: the Chinese financial model, which--together with the IMF--holds the keys to fixing the problem.