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From Yeltsin to Putin

by David Winstonvia Policy Review
Saturday, April 1, 2000

Milestones on an unfinished jouney

The World Turned Right Side Up

by Timothy Garton Ashvia Hoover Digest
Sunday, January 30, 2000

"All revolutions are failures," George Orwell once wrote. Alas for him, he never lived to see the velvet revolutions of 1989. By Hoover visiting fellow Timothy Garton Ash.

Global Food Fight

by Henry I. Millervia Hoover Digest
Sunday, January 30, 2000

With concern over genetically altered food already at levels of near hysteria in Europe, the anti-biotechnology lobby is now focusing its campaign of disinformation on the United States. Hoover fellow Henry I. Miller explains why we have nothing to fear from high-tech food.

The Flashpoint at the Bottom of the Balkans

by William Ratliffvia Hoover Digest
Sunday, January 30, 2000

Cyprus has been one of Europe's tinderboxes for years. Could peace finally be at hand? Hoover fellow William Ratliff reports.

The Last Empire

by Richard Pipesvia Hoover Digest
Sunday, January 30, 2000

Historians may argue over why the Soviet Union collapsed so quickly, but, according to Richard Pipes, the real question is how it survived so long.

Analysis and Commentary

It’s the Dollar

by Alvin Rabushka, Michael S. Bernstamvia
Sunday, January 30, 2000

With the U.S. dollar as legal tender in Russia, the issue of an overvalued ruble disappears.

The Man Who Won the Cold War

by Richard V. Allenvia Hoover Digest
Sunday, January 30, 2000

His critics derided him as naive, but Ronald Reagan set out to win the Cold War all the same—to win it, we repeat, not just manage it. Who looks naive now? By Hoover fellow Richard V. Allen.

A Death in Berlin

by Dennis L. Barkvia Hoover Digest
Sunday, January 30, 2000

Hoover senior fellow Dennis L. Bark reflects on a gruesome encounter with communist brutality.

How Solidarity Arose

by Zbigniew Brzezinskivia Hoover Digest
Sunday, January 30, 2000

A decade after Poles regained their freedom, a prominent Polish American, Zbigniew Brzezinski, explains that they never accepted communism in the first place.

In the Balkans to Stay

by Arnold Beichmanvia Hoover Digest
Sunday, January 30, 2000

We’re doomed to spend the next decade or more policing the Balkans. Hoover fellow Arnold Beichman explains why.