George W. Bush’s decision to invade Iraq was more consistent with the American tradition than many of his critics claimed, and some of his erstwhile supporters wished. The Wilsonians try to distance themselves from Bush, but they wind up demonstr
There is no simple answer to the causes of terrorism. But three books offer insight into the complexities of man and his motivation to kill. These explanations come not from academic tomes, nor expositions by the burgeoning cottage industry of ter
Suicide terrorism may be more rational than meets the eye.
Radical Islam is its own worst enemy. It will marginalize itself unless the United States overreacts.
"Getting the wind up", is an old British expression for panicking.
Carnes Lord Takes the gloves back off Machiavelli and gives us something we can use.
A history of the Hungarians, by a Hungarian, for everyone.
Two primers on economics reveal a lingering philosophical divide in the intellectual imagination of our time.
William Taubman's biography of Chairman Khrushchev combines original research and good sense to produce the best last word so far on the late Soviet leader.
Churchill remains a figure of fascination, especially for Americans. Five new books should sate our appetites for awhile.