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An Orienting Principle for Foreign Policy

by Stephen D. Krasnervia Policy Review
Friday, October 1, 2010

The deficiencies of “Grand Strategy”

The Drinking Game

by Marshall Poevia Policy Review
Friday, October 1, 2010

Ending America’s fruitless battle with college boozing

Waging War, Building States

by Nikolas Gvosdev, Derek S. Reveronvia Policy Review
Friday, October 1, 2010

Seeking an elusive blend of hard and soft power

Why School Lunch is “Nasty!”

via Policy Review
Friday, October 1, 2010

Commodity surpluses and policy shortcomings

Democratic Partnership in Asia

by Daniel Twiningvia Policy Review
Friday, October 1, 2010

Building on shared values

Fightin’ and Writin’

by Henrik Beringvia Policy Review
Friday, October 1, 2010

Military memoirs high and low

The Cheshire Cat Conservative

by Peter Berkowitzvia Policy Review
Friday, October 1, 2010

Peter Berkowitz on Athwart History: Half a Century of Polemics, Animadversions, and Illuminations: A William F. Buckley Jr. Omnibus. by Linda Bridges and Roger Kimball, eds.

A Prince on Politics

by Kurt R. Leubevia Policy Review
Friday, October 1, 2010

Kurt R. Leube on The State in the Third Millennium by Prince Hans-Adam II

The Case Against Public Sector Unions

by John O. McGinnis, Max Schanzenbachvia Policy Review
Sunday, August 1, 2010

A powerful force for unaffordable benefits

The Goldstone Report and International Law

by Peter Berkowitzvia Policy Review
Sunday, August 1, 2010

The march of politics under the banner of law

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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.