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Reviews and Essays
The Third Side of the Triangle: The China-Japan Dimension
Of all the relationships in the world that do not directly involve the United States as one of the parties, the one between China and Japan is likely to have the greatest effect upon us in the first half of the twenty-first century.
Africa's Murderous Professors
In his much-praised History of the Jews, Paul Johnson reminds us that through the ages European "anti-Semitism was fueled not just by vulgar rumor but by the deliberate propaganda of intellectuals."
Secularism in Retreat
The world today, with some exceptions, is as furiously religious as it ever was, and in some places more so than ever.
China: What Engagement Should Mean
The challenge of an ascendant China now requires a consistent, steady, long-term view.
The "park of fallen heroes" is the ironical name Muscovites have given to the patch of waste land across Krymsky Val from Gorky Park, where the statues of Soviet leaders are dumped.
The New Mandarins
The New MandarinsRobert M.
Dayton, Bosnia, and the Limits of Law
The Dayton Accord presumes that the UNSC has the legal authority to act in cases of internal conflict and that the international legal order of separate states allows a community of nations to enforce international law.
Corridors of Silence
Today, Washington views Italy in a different light than it used to.
NATO Enlargement: What's the Rush?
Temporizing is not always a good idea, but neither is impetuousness, and it is nothing other than impetuous to end the NATO enlargement debate prematurely, to decide such an important issue before its time.