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Getting India Right

by C. Raja Mohan, Parag Khannavia Policy Review
Wednesday, February 1, 2006

Mutual interests and democratic affinity

Divide et Impera

by Thomas H. Henriksenvia Hoover Digest
Monday, January 30, 2006

Divide et impera—divide and conquer—is an ancient strategy. Thomas H. Henriksen explains how to adapt it to the war on terror, exploiting the ideological and religious differences of our enemies.

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Great Debates

via Hoover Digest
Sunday, January 30, 2005

The creation of the new Afghan constitution was rife with conflict. Will it bring peace to this long-suffering country? By J Alexander Thier.

The Religious Sources of Islamic Terrorism

by Shmuel Barvia Policy Review
Tuesday, June 1, 2004

What the fatwas say

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Rebuilding Kabul

by Michael Walkervia Hoover Digest
Thursday, January 30, 2003

After 23 years of war, the city slowly emerges from the rubble. By Michael Walker.

Now, Play the India Card

by Lloyd Macauley Richardsonvia Policy Review
Tuesday, October 1, 2002

Securing U.S. strategic interests in Asia

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Democracy in Afghanistan? Don’t Hold Your Breath

by Robert J. Barrovia Hoover Digest
Tuesday, April 30, 2002

Why we’re unlikely to see democracy in Afghanistan any time soon. By Hoover fellow Robert J. Barro.

Mutually Assured Destruction, South Asian Style

by Thomas W. Simons Jr.via Hoover Digest
Monday, October 30, 2000

In an alarming display of bravado in May 1998, longtime adversaries India and Pakistan tested their first nuclear weapons. Two years later, tensions between the two states remain high. Hoover fellow Thomas W. Simons Jr. assesses the prospects for peace.

Missile Deception

by Bill Gertzvia Hoover Digest
Saturday, October 30, 1999

U.S. intelligence learned as long ago as 1995 that China was selling nuclear technology to Pakistan—yet Washington did nothing. Hoover media fellow Bill Gertz explains how corporate interests waylaid the national interest.