The Working Group on the Role of Military History in Contemporary Conflict strives to reaffirm the Hoover Institution's dedication to historical research in light of contemporary challenges, and in particular, reinvigorating the national study of military history as an asset to foster and enhance our national security. Read more.
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|Tuesday, July 31, 2018||Tuesday, July 31, 2018|
|Sunday, June 23, 2013||Tuesday, July 31, 2018|
|Thursday, December 3, 2015||Monday, April 17, 2017|
|Tuesday, July 31, 2018||Friday, April 22, 2016|
Is our NATO ally Turkey emerging as a regional power that is hostile, neutral, or can remain a partner to American strategic concerns?Tuesday, July 31, 2018
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|Monday, June 25, 2018||Monday, June 25, 2018|
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|Thursday, March 29, 2018||Thursday, March 29, 2018|
|Tuesday, July 18, 2017||Sunday, November 10, 2013|
|Tuesday, July 21, 2015||Friday, October 30, 1998|
Strategika is an online journal that analyzes ongoing issues of national security in light of conflicts of the past—the efforts of the Military History Working Group of historians, analysts, and military personnel focusing on military history and contemporary conflict.
Our board of scholars shares no ideological consensus other than a general acknowledgment that human nature is largely unchanging. Consequently, the study of past wars can offer us tragic guidance about present conflicts—a preferable approach to the more popular therapeutic assumption that contemporary efforts to ensure the perfectibility of mankind eventually will lead to eternal peace. New technologies, methodologies, and protocols come and go; the larger tactical and strategic assumptions that guide them remain mostly the same—a fact discernable only through the study of history.
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The opinions expressed in Strategika are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the Hoover Institution or Stanford University.