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In the News

NATO Says The Internet Is Now A War Zone – What Does That Mean?

quoting Amy Zegartvia New Scientist
Wednesday, June 22, 2016

The military alliance has designated cyberspace as an operational domain for war alongside land, sea and air – here's how states are defending themselves.

In the News

Free Speech By Timothy Garton Ash Review – Coping With The Internet As ‘History’s Largest Sewer’

featuring Timothy Garton Ashvia The Guardian
Wednesday, June 22, 2016

This is a thought-provoking manifesto for a ‘connected world’, a suggested agreement on how we disagree. But is freedom of expression what Garton Ash says it is?


U.S. Attribution Of China’s Cyber-Theft Aids Xi’s Centralization And Anti-Corruption Efforts

by Jack Goldsmithvia Lawfare
Tuesday, June 21, 2016

Since I have been a skeptic of the US-China agreement last fall on state-sponsored commercial cyber theft to benefit local firms, I should acknowledge the new report by Fireye that concludes that China’s cyberoperations against U.S. firms have dropped significantly since 2014.


Kori Schake On The John Batchelor Show

interview with Kori Schakevia The John Batchelor Show
Wednesday, June 8, 2016

Hoover Institution fellow Kori Schake discusses her article which was in The Atlantic “How To Manage A Rising Power—Or Two.” 

In the News

Welcome To China's $1 Trillion Club. Now For The Hard Part

quoting Michael Spencevia Bloomberg
Wednesday, June 8, 2016

Chen Jianhua, the bespectacled owner of a ski-glove factory in the coastal province of Shandong, wants to make the big jump that typifies China's industrial shift: from contract manufacturer to establishing his own brand.


Victor Davis Hanson: Why Did America Fight the Korean War?

by Victor Davis Hansonvia Prager U
Monday, May 30, 2016

Hoover Institution fellow Victor Davis Hanson discusses the importance of the Korean War.

A rare color image, taken by a 16 mm movie camera aboard a B-29 dubbed The Great
In the News

Go To Pearl Harbor

quoting Victor Davis Hansonvia Carolina Coast Online
Friday, May 27, 2016

In Japan today, on his final apology tour, President Obama went to Hiroshima today and called for nuclear disarmament. Thankfully he didn’t apologize for President Harry Truman’s decision to drop an atomic bomb on Hiroshima, and then on Nagasaki, saving hundreds of thousands of lives on both sides.


Reigniting Emerging-Economy Growth

by Michael Spencevia Project Syndicate
Monday, May 30, 2016

It is no secret that emerging economies are facing serious challenges, which have undermined their once-explosive growth and weakened their development prospects. Whether they return to the path of convergence with the advanced economies will largely depend on how they approach an increasingly complex economic environment.

Analysis and Commentary

Americans, On Average, Gain Big From Trade With China

by David R. Hendersonvia EconLog
Friday, May 27, 2016

The rise in exports from China has been one of the most significant events in international trade in recent decades. This trend has accelerated since that country's entry into the World Trade Organization (WTO) in 2001. Even before that date, by a vote of the U.S. Congress China received the low-tariff, most-favored-nation status associated with WTO membership each year.

Blank Section (Placeholder)Analysis and Commentary

America’s Pivot To Vietnam

by Miles Maochun Yuvia Military History in the News
Friday, May 27, 2016

No Asian country carries more relevance and significance to the history of the United States than Vietnam in the post-WWII era. The political ethos, military institutions, and social mores of America were fundamentally altered by the war in Vietnam. Thirteen times more Americans died in that conflict than in the two Iraq wars combined; nearly 25 times more Americans were killed in the jungles and rice paddies of the Southeast Asian country than in the armed conflict in Afghanistan, America’s longest foreign war.