Everyone knows that Americans should pay more attention to events outside their country's borders, especially now that we live in the Interdependent Age. But maybe the reverse is true.
In March 1975, the second Sinai negotiation between Israel and Egypt broke down.
Should American military leaders devote themselves to controlling the chaos let loose by the collapse of the Soviet Union and the end of the Cold War, or should they prepare for larger and longer term threats?
The conundrums of Australian strategy are long-term concerns, and ones of which the Australians are quite aware. With regard to defense policy, as with other aspects of its national existence, Australia remains the lucky country, but one whose luc
Many American policymakers and scholars believe they have learned the lessons of nineteenth and twentieth-century history for U.S. foreign policy. Three such "lessons" dominate discussion: the Lesson of American Development; the Lesson of the Pax
Skepticism ought to greet the revelation that the American military establishment has uncovered a new Rosetta Stone that bids fair to transform the subject of their profession.
Over the years many details of the tragedy of Operation Tiger have seeped out, but mysteries remain.
It is time to readmit Charles Beard's critique into the canon of permissible opinion.
Books by John Keegan and Bruce Porter attempt to address the broad question of the role of war in history.
Bosnia and Haiti, Somalia and North Korea .