United States

    • Event

    Democracy Promotion Under Stress

    Democracy promotion has moved to the top of the American foreign policy agenda, becoming directly connected to core U.S. security concerns in ways not seen since the Cold War. Discussants asses the role of democracy promotion in the Bush administration’s foreign policy and take stock of its record over the past four years.

    • Research

    Does Moscow Know Something That Washington Doesn't?

    • Jon Wolfsthal
    • September 02, 2004

    The Russian Atomic Energy Agency announced on September 1 that additional troops had been dispatched to guard nuclear facilities throughout Russia.The troop move is a sign that Russia recognizes that the threat to its nuclear facilities. US programs to assist Russian nuclear security also need to recognize that the threat has changed and move to accelerate and expand ongoing efforts.

    • Research

    Critical Mission: Essays on Democracy Promotion

    Demand for practical knowledge and lessons about how the United States and other countries can more effectively promote democracy around the world has never been higher. This timely book by Thomas Carothers, one of the foremost authorities worldwide on democracy-building, helps meet that need.

    • Research

    Edwards Highlights Proliferation Policies

    • Miriam Rajkumar
    • August 31, 2004

    Vice presidential nominee John Edwards affirmed that the highest national security priority of a Kerry-Edwards administration will be to prevent nuclear terrorism.

    • Research

    America Right or Wrong

    In this controversial critique of America's role in the world, Lieven contends that U.S. foreign policy since 9/11 has been shaped by the special character of our national identity, which embraces two contradictory features, the American Creed and Jacksonian nationalism.

    • Commentary

    America Must Not Stop Promoting Democracy

     

    • Research

    The Importance of Inspections

    • July 26, 2004
    • Carnegie

    The following is adapted from the remarks of Dr. Hans Blix, chairman of the Weapons of Mass Destruction Commission, to the 2004 Carnegie International Non-Proliferation Conference, June 21 and 22, 2004.

    • Research

    A Job Half Done

    The new reports from the Senate Intelligence Committee and the United Kingdom's parliamentary inquiry by Lord Butler offer devastating critiques of both nations' intelligence failures in Iraq.

    • Research

    The President's Proliferation Pitch

    • Jon Wolfsthal, Joseph Cirincione
    • July 13, 2004

    President Bush fails to appreciate how all of the diplomatic, economic and political tools can be used to pursue an even more effective set of proliferation policies. The U.S. needs to use all of the tools at its disposal, now more than ever.

    • Commentary

    How Sincere Is the US Offer to Negotiate with Pyongyang?

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