Regions

Defense
interview with Michael McFaulvia PBS
Athens, Greece
by Josef Joffevia New York Times
interview with Michael McFaulvia NPR
interview with Michael Spencevia Bloomberg Television
Barack Obama
interview with Richard A. Epsteinvia John Batchelor Show
Chess pieces
by Victor Davis Hansonvia Corner (National Review Online)

Filter By:

Type

Fellow

Research Team

Use comma-separated ID numbers for each author

Support the Hoover Institution

Join the Hoover Institution's community of supporters in advancing ideas defining a free society.

Support Hoover

Office Hours

Office Hours: Kori Schake On Defining Political End States

by Kori Schakevia PolicyEd.org
Friday, July 7, 2017

Hoover Institution Fellow Kori Schake explains what it means to clearly define a political end state in foreign policy.

Secretary of Defense James Mattis on Uncommon Knowledge
Blank Section (Placeholder)Featured

Defending The Nation With Secretary Of Defense James Mattis

interview with General Jim Mattisvia Uncommon Knowledge
Monday, May 14, 2018

In his first televised interview in almost a year, Secretary of Defense James N. Mattis sits down with Peter Robinson to discuss a wide range of issues facing the United States Armed Forces at home and across the globe.

In the News

“I’m Scared Of That World”

featuring Michael McFaulvia Slate
Thursday, May 10, 2018

A former U.S. ambassador to Russia on the disinformation campaign against him—and Russia’s increasingly sophisticated attacks on reality.

Intellections

Think Before You Act: Defining The Political End State

by General Jim Mattis, Kori Schakevia PolicyEd.org
Monday, October 17, 2016
When we decide we need to take military action, how do we make sure we do it right? Whether it’s fighting against ISIS in the Middle East, driving the Iraqis out of Kuwait, or confronting the Axis Powers in World War II, every military campaign should start with a very clear idea of how we want the situation to end – what we call a “clearly defined political end state.”
In the News

U.S.- Russia Relations With Michael McFaul And William J. Burns

featuring Michael McFaulvia Carnegie Endowment for International Peace (DC)
Thursday, May 10, 2018

As U.S. ambassador to Russia from 2012 to 2014, Michael McFaul had a front-row seat as the relationship began to unravel in the wake of Vladimir Putin’s return to the presidency six years ago. What went wrong? Could today’s tensions have been avoided? This event has reached capacity and registration has closed. Watch the livestream on Thursday, May 10, 2018 at 12:30 p.m.

In the News

Timothy Garton Ash Urges Berlin To Support Macron — Now

quoting Timothy Garton Ashvia Handelsblatt Global Edition
Wednesday, May 9, 2018

Chancellor Angela Merkel should hurry up and aid Europe’s new de facto leader, French President Emmanuel Macron, to forge a new strategy for the European Union, said British historian Timothy Garton Ash.

Interviews

Michael McFaul: US And Russia: 'A Very Confrontational Moment'

interview with Michael McFaulvia CNN
Tuesday, May 8, 2018

Hoover Institution fellow Michael McFaul discusses the US relationship with Russia as well as his new book, From Cold War to Hot Peace.

Featured

How Trump Can Counter Iran: Withdrawal From The Deal Isn't The Answer

by Abraham D. Sofaervia Washington Examiner
Monday, May 7, 2018

President Trump will decide before May 12 whether to withdraw from the Iran nuclear agreement, instead of certifying to Congress that remaining in the deal is in the interests of the U.S.

Interviews

Michael McFaul: U.S. And Russia: How It Came To This

interview with Michael McFaulvia WNYC
Monday, May 7, 2018

Hoover Institution fellow Michael McFaul examines how the US/Russia relationship went from the thaw at the end of the Cold War to the current tensions over Syria, Ukraine, and interference in the 2016 elections.

In the News

Leaving The Iran Deal Would Play Right Into Putin’s Hands, Says A Former US Ambassador To Russia

quoting Michael McFaulvia Quartz
Monday, May 7, 2018

Supporters of the Iran deal have no shortage of reasons for president Donald Trump to stick with it: The deal appears to be succeeding in its aim of forcing Iran to cut its nuclear stockpile. All of the closest US allies back the deal (except Israel and Saudi Arabia). Backtracking on promises would damage the US’s chance of a deal with North Korea.

Pages

Research Teams