United States

    • Commentary

    China's Fragile Mindset

    • Commentary

    National Humiliation

    • Robert Kagan, William Kristol
    • April 09, 2001
    • The Weekly Standard

    Whatever risks may accompany a policy of containment, the risks of weakness are infinitely greater. China hands both inside and outside the administration will argue that this crisis needs to be put behind us so that the U.S.-China relationship can return to normal. It is past time for everyone to wake up to the fact that the Chinese behavior we have seen this past week is normal.

    • Commentary

    North Korea: Hard Line is Not the Best Line

    U.S.-South Korean relations will be put to the test this week as South Korean President Kim Dae-Jung visits Washington. Kim’s recent summit with Russian President Putin produced a joint statement effectively opposing U.S. plans to deploy national missile defenses, complicating President Bush’s first foray into East Asian security affairs.

    • Event

    Crossing National Borders: Connecting People to Economies

    • March 02, 2001

    Debate sponsored by the Reuters-Carnegie Public Policy Series

    • Event

    Crossing National Borders: Introduction

    • March 02, 2001

    • Event

    Crossing National Borders: North America

    • March 02, 2001

    • Commentary

    Read My Lips II: Shorting the Military

    • Commentary

    Democracy, State and AID: A Tale of Two Cultures

    USAID and the State Department operate under two distinct philosophies on how to promote democracy abroad. USAID underwrites technocratic democracy aid programs and sees democratization as a long-term developmental process. In contrast, the State Department focuses on politicians and political events, not on developmental processes, and wants immediate results.

    • Commentary

    Good Fight

    But now Bush is about to become president and he shows signs of understanding that his presidency cannot mostly be about continuing to let the good times roll. Nowhere is the need for change, supported by steely determination, greater than in American foreign and defense policy. The need for a radical change of course is clear on four issues: the defense budget, missile defense, China, and Iraq.

    • Commentary

    Clinton Legacy Abroad: His Sins of Omission in Foreign and Defense Policy

    Clinton's last-minute grandstanding has caused real damage. Even as the American-brokered negotiations crumbled and violence erupted earlier this year, Clinton had his people lobbying the Nobel committee for his peace prize. In the end, it was all about Bill Clinton.

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