Spring 1995


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Reviews and Essays

Russian Aid (II)

U.S. aid to Russia should promote U.S. foreign policy interests and help the Russians help themselves.

David J. Kramer

A Tired Anarchy

Russia, for our officials and foreign policy leaders, is an increasingly scary and strange place. We don't seem to know where we are or what we are doing.

Charles H. Fairbanks

The Philosophy of 'Europe'

If the myth of destabilizing European nationalism continues to cast its spell over the decisions of Europe's political architects, then it will prove to be a self-fulfilling fantasy.

John Laughland

Asia: Skepticism about Optimism

Perhaps now that Pacific Asians have moved from Marxist to market economics, the logic of economic interdependence has made arms racing and power rivalry less sensible and less likely. On balance, it is probably better for Pacific Asian stability

Barry BuzanGerald Segal

Quantum Leap

The new world of foreign policy is neither a unipolar world nor a multipolar world, but an integrated global system, in which the United States plays a central, but constantly tempered, role.

Patrick Glynn

Repeating British Mistakes

If the United States makes the same mistake that the British did, not only will U.S. interests be set back, but a great opportunity to determine the whole character of the post-Cold War era will be lost.

Jonathan Clarke

A Different Dance--from Tango to Minuet

The internal condition of Russia has changed immensely for the better, and is continuing to change, though progress has not occurred as fast or as decisively as the Romantics had hoped.

Leon Aron

Eternal Clausewitz

Readers needn't agree that the correlation of forces in the former Yugoslavia--that the Bosnian army, "properly armed, and given limited assistance from the air...could have regained the territory itself"--or that preventing the establishment of G

Thomas Donnelly