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How Peace Gets Made

by Henrik Beringvia Policy Review
Friday, April 1, 2011

Henrik Bering on How Wars End
by Gideon Rose.

The Road to (and from) the 2010 Elections

by David Brady, Morris P. Fiorina, Douglas Riversvia Policy Review
Tuesday, February 1, 2011

What happened to the president and his party?

A Climate Policy for the Real World

by Paul J. Saunders, Vaughan Turekianvia Policy Review
Tuesday, February 1, 2011

Less international negotiation, smarter domestic decisions

The Persistence of Genocide

by David Rieffvia Policy Review
Tuesday, February 1, 2011

“Never Again,” again and again

PTSD’s Diagnostic Trap

by Sally Satelvia Policy Review
Tuesday, February 1, 2011

Locking some veterans into long-term dependence

Cuba’s Lost History

by Michael Gonzalezvia Policy Review
Tuesday, February 1, 2011

Reclaiming the pre-Castro national character

The Rush to Condemn Genetically Modified Crops

by Gregory Conko, Henry I. Millervia Policy Review
Tuesday, February 1, 2011

Impractical regulations and nuisance lawsuits

The Center-Right Honorable Tony Blair

by James Kirchickvia Policy Review
Tuesday, February 1, 2011

James Kirchick on A Journey: My Political Life by Tony Blair.

Thinking About Torture

by Peter Berkowitzvia Policy Review
Tuesday, February 1, 2011

Peter Berkowitz on Because it is Wrong: Torture, Privacy, and Presidential Power in the Age of Terror by Charles Fried and Gregory Fried.

Brutish and Short

by Henrik Beringvia Policy Review
Tuesday, February 1, 2011

Henrik Bering on Brute: The Life of Victor Krulak, U.S. Marine by Robert Coram.

Pages

Policy Review was the preeminent publication for new and serious thinking and writing about the issues of the day. Established in 1977; the bimonthly journal became a publication of the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, in 2001.

Hoover Institution director John Raisian and Policy Review editor Tod Lindberg announced that the February–March 2013 edition of Policy Review would be its last. The journal's online archive will remain available on the Hoover Institution website.

Policy Review and the Hoover Institution were well matched. They shared a commitment to free and rigorous inquiry into the American condition, into the workings of government and of our political and economic systems and those of others, and into the role of the United States in the world. They both brought together scholars with an interest in current affairs and journalists interested in exploring our world in greater depth. They both take up topics not as exercises in theory, but for the purpose of better understanding the world and the betterment of people's lives. They both are committed to civil discourse, the airing of reasoned disagreement, and a vigorous and open debate. They both are diligently independent, not least in affirming and guarding the independence of those associated with them in the community of informed discussion.

As the Hoover Institution is a premier home for serious scholars, so Policy Review was a premier vehicle for serious writers and thinkers.