Learning to Appreciate France
The United States can’t bring the democratic nations of the world together—why should we expect it to lead the way for everyone else?
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The OSCE is not a relic of the Cold War. Instead, it may be the only body that can tackle problems across Eurasia.
Dos and Don’ts for U.S. strategic planners when it comes to dealing with China.
The UN is flawed, but the United States can learn to use it better—as long as we hold reasonable expectations.
The Bush Administration’s focus on democracy overlooks the need for security.
The United States must find new and innovative ways to avoid the trap of a dead-end policy towards Iran. A roundtable discussion.
A former U.S. senator offers tough-love advice on Russia to the Democrats.
The new Democratic Congress will find it has only a limited role to play in foreign policy.
As controversy surrounds Nigeria’s recent presidential elections, the United States cannot afford to ignore the West African giant’s problems.
Military misadventures in Iraq should not discredit democracy promotion.
Comments and responses to previous issues.
The United States must avoid getting trapped in its commitments with unstable regimes, and Iraq is the prime example.
The EU’s policy incoherence toward Russia compromises Europe’s energy security.
NATO has an insecure future. Afghanistan will determine if it has one.
Advocates of toppling the mullahs in Iran need a stiff dose of reality.
A year after their assessment of Iranian nuclear ambitions, the authors look back. There are still no good options for dealing with Iran.
Comments from Javad Zarif, Iranian ambassador to the UN, and Dmitry Peskov, first deputy press secretary to President Putin.