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In the spotlight

Is There an Answer for Syria?

The rapid rise of the Islamic State means core assumptions driving policy on Syria must be rethought.

U.S.-Arab Counterterrorism Cooperation in a Region Ripe for Extremism

Many Arab governments are fueling the very extremism they purport to fight and looking for U.S. cover. Washington should play the long game.

Turkey’s ISIS Crisis

Turkey fundamentally disagrees with the United States in its interpretation of the threat that the Islamic State poses, viewing the group as a symptom of deeper pathologies.

Latest Analysis

  • Reimagining the Triangle
    C. Raja Mohan Monday, April 20, 2015
    Modi and Xi Chinese President Xi’s travel to Islamabad, coming three weeks before Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s visit to China, raises interesting questions about New Delhi’s changing approach towards Beijing.
  • India in Afghanistan: Tackling a Thorny Issue
    Stephen Tankel Monday, April 20, 2015
    Indian and Pakistani Troops There is a lot to unpack in terms of how New Delhi and Washington each views Pakistan’s role in Afghanistan.
  • Beyond American Predominance in the Western Pacific: The Need for a Stable U.S.-China Balance of Power
    Michael D. Swaine Monday, April 20, 2015
    Policymakers in the United States, China, and other Asian powers must choose whether to deal forthrightly and sensibly with the changing regional power distribution or avoid the hard decisions that China’s rise poses until the situation grows ever more polarized and dangerous.
  • How to Avert a Nuclear War
    James E. Carwright, Vladimir Dvorkin Sunday, April 19, 2015
    The Ukrainian crisis has threatened the stability of relations between Russia and the West, making it all the more critical for Russia and the United States to talk, to relieve the pressures to “use or lose” nuclear forces during a crisis and minimize the risk of a mistaken launch.
  • Central Asia Faces Risks and Benefits from Iran Deal
    Bayram Balci Friday, April 17, 2015
    A nuclear deal with Iran would bring about change in the neighboring South Caucasus and Central Asia, where ostracized Iran failed to become a major actor after the end of the Soviet Union.
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