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Secrecy and National Security

by Bruce Berkowitzvia Hoover Digest
Friday, July 30, 2004

Are our intelligence agencies so obsessed with keeping secrets that they are actually putting us at risk? By Bruce Berkowitz.

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The Psychology of Appeasement

by Russell A. Bermanvia Hoover Digest
Friday, July 30, 2004

Why so much of the world seems fully prepared to appease terrorists and rogue states. By Russell A. Berman.

The Religious Sources of Islamic Terrorism

by Shmuel Barvia Policy Review
Tuesday, June 1, 2004

What the fatwas say

The Psychological Sources of Islamic Terrorism

by Michael J. Mazarrvia Policy Review
Tuesday, June 1, 2004

Alienation and identity in the Arab world

A Changed World

by George P. Shultzvia Hoover Digest
Friday, April 30, 2004

“I cannot emphasize too strongly the danger we are facing. We are engaged in a long and bitter war. Yet this is a war we cannot—and will not—lose.” By Hoover fellow George P. Shultz.

Ripples of Battle

by Victor Davis Hansonvia Hoover Digest
Friday, January 30, 2004

The continuing aftershocks of September 11. By Hoover fellow Victor Davis Hanson.

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The Next Battleground in the Terror War

by Lisa D. Cookvia Hoover Digest
Friday, January 30, 2004

The failed states of Africa might only too easily become a breeding ground for terrorism. It is time for us to make certain that they don’t. By Hoover fellow Lisa D. Cook.

The Quagmire

by John B. Dunlopvia Hoover Digest
Friday, January 30, 2004

The war in Chechnya shows no sign of ending—and could grow still more brutal. By Hoover fellow John B. Dunlop.

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The Gravest Danger

by James Goodby, Sidney D. Drellvia Hoover Digest
Friday, January 30, 2004

Nuclear weapons could only too easily fall into the hands of rogue states and terrorists. Hoover fellow Sidney Drell and James Goodby explain how to prevent that from happening.

ROCK MY WORLDVIEW: How to Win the War on Terror

with Ken Jowitt, David Frumvia Uncommon Knowledge
Monday, January 19, 2004

Do the neoconservatives know how to win the war on terror? Much has been made of the influence within the Bush administration of neoconservatives—those who tend to take a hard line in the war on terror and who favored the war in Iraq. Recently two men close to the Bush administration, Richard Perle and David Frum, wrote a book laying out the neoconservative agenda for winning the war on terror and making America safe. Their agenda is bold and ambitious. Critics would say it is reckless and dangerous. Who's right?

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