Mexican-American War Begins
A skirmish along the Rio Grande border turns into a larger conflict. In the end, Mexico loses about one-third of its land, including nearly all of present-day Arizona, California, New Mexico, Nevada, and Utah.
Read about it in the Foreign Affairs Archive
In this Issue:
Getting Used to Slow Growth
Why Radical Transparency Is the Only Fix
The Islamic Republic After Khamenei
Sanam Vakil and Hossein Rassam
Inside the classroom and out, international affairs and public policy graduate schools prepare students for a long tenure of professional service. Students master underlying principles of an ever-changing world. They leverage their training to successful careers in the public, private, and non-profit sectors. These programs blend broad preparation in critical thinking, quantitative analysis, public communications, project management, and teamwork with deep regional, cultural, and economic expertise. This powerful combination distinguishes international affairs degrees from other professional programs. It provides the flexibility and knowledge to navigate the changes expected in the workforce of the future and supplies the tools to understand and explain the historical, social, commercial, and political dynamics, which influence current and emerging actors.Learn More
Power Distribution and Organizational Risk in Brazil, Russia, India, China, and South Africa
National Intelligence Systems as Networks
Brazilian Political Science Review
Trade has no religion; it even adapts to a war situation, as demonstrated by the trade channels at the Turkish-Syrian border.
Trade Without Religion Between Turkey and Syria
French Institute of International Relations
A critique of ‘migration management’ in Belgium.
Criminalization and Humanization