In this issue:

William McCants, an analyst at CNA’s Center for Strategic Studies, writes that, ten years after 9/11, the global jihadist movement is in crisis.

Sept/OctMelvyn Leffler, Edward Stettinius professor of history at the University of Virginia, looks back on U.S. President George W. Bush’s foreign policy after 9/11 and finds that it is not as novel as is generally believed.

David Rodriguez, a commander of the U.S. Army Forces Command, argues that Afghans will be ready to take over their own security by 2014.

Arvind Subramanian, a senior fellow at the Peterson Institute for International Economics, shows that China’s global economic dominance will be far greater and come about far sooner than most realize.

Mark Kleiman, a professor of public policy at the UCLA Luskin School of Public Affairs, urges the United States to get real about what can -- and cannot -- be done to end its 40-year-long drug war.

Khaled Elgindy, a visiting fellow at the Saban Center for Middle East Policy, explains that the Palestinian push for UN recognition is an attempt to level the playing field during future peace negotiations.

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