Britain's Atlantic Option
Britain is dithering about whether to join the European Monetary Union or to go it alone. But it should explore the much better option of becoming a member of an expanded NAFTA--an arrangement more in accord with its traditions and interests.
International Law vs. the American Constitution
The trend toward "global governance" on the part of overzealous international law courts poses a real threat to U.S. sovereignty.
Russia's Crisis, America's Complicity
The appointment of the Primakov government in September reflects profound changes in Russian politics, some of which have serious implications for the United States.
Foreign Policy and Domestic Scandal
Nixon's extreme case illustrates the variety of potential problems that can arise in a scandal-weakened presidency. President Clinton seems to have dodged the bullet on the face of it; the November 3 election results demonstrated his remarkable po
Inside the Cave: The Banality of I.R. Studies
In general, the landscape of international relations thinking in the United States is a view of a great American desert with a few refreshing and enlivening oases. Here's how to improve it.
Raise the Anchor or Lower the Ship: Defense Budgeting and Planning
It is not the strongest of the species that survives, nor the most intelligent, but rather the one most adaptable to change.