Democracy and Governance

    • Commentary

    Iraq One Year Later

    • Commentary

    Greater Middle East Initiative: Off to a False Start

    The Bush administration is preparing to launch a "Greater Middle East Initiative" at the G-8 summit meeting in June. The time is indeed opportune for engagement on regional reform, but as planned, the initiative fails to establish a basis for genuine partnership and does little to address the real challenges of Arab democratization.

    • Commentary

    Why Nation-Building Fails in Mid-Course After U.S. Intervention

    • Minxin Pei, Samia Amin, Seth Garz
    • March 17, 2004
    • Carnegie

    • Commentary

    A trans-Atlantic plan for democracy

    • Michael McFaul, Urban Ahlin, Ronald Asmus, Steven Everts, Jana Hybaskova, Mark Leonard, Michael Mertes
    • March 14, 2004
    • Carnegie

    U.S. and European leaders want to see greater freedom, and democracy in the Middle East. Americans see this as the crucial battleground in the war on terror; Europeans want their southern neighbors to be stable and well-governed, to stem the flows of illegal migration and organized crime. Working with local partners for peaceful democratic regime change is the best way to achieve these goals.

    • Commentary

    China's Constitutional Amendment is Flawed

    • Commentary

    End the Fund's Succession Fiasco

    • Research

    Middle Eastern Democracy: Is Civil Society the Answer?

    • Commentary

    Demon in the Cellar

    American nationalism today imperils America's global leadership and its success in the war against terrorism. More than any other factor, it is this nationalism which divides the US from a post-nationalist Europe. And insofar as it has become mixed up with a chauvinist strain of Israeli nationalism, it also plays a disastrous role in US relations with the Muslim world.

    • Commentary

    Lessons for Bush's Mideast vision

    There has been a good deal of talk in the US about a parallel between President George W. Bush's "plan" for democratising the greater Middle East and the Helsinki process that contributed to the fall of the Soviet empire. When thinking about western policy and the Muslim world, it does indeed make sense to look for lessons from the cold war - but this is not the right one.

    • Commentary

    In the Mirror of Europe: The Perils of American Nationalism

    • Anatol Lieven
    • March 01, 2004
    • Carnegie Endowment for International Peace

    One way of looking at the United States today is as a European state that has avoided the catastrophes nationalism brought upon Europe in the twentieth century, and whose nationalism therefore retains some of the power, intensity, bellicosity, and self-absorption that European nationalisms have had kicked out of them by history.

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