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A Practical Guide to Winning the War on Terrorism

A Practical Guide to Winning the War on Terrorism

by Adam Garfinklevia Books by Hoover Fellows
Thursday, January 1, 2004

Why winning the war on terrorism requires more than military might.

Foreign Policy

PRC Security Relations with the United States: Why Things Are Going So Well

by Thomas Christensenvia China Leadership Monitor
Thursday, October 30, 2003

My first contribution to China Leadership Monitor was completed 10 days before the terrorist attacks in New York, Washington, D.C., and Pennsylvania. In that essay, I laid out reasons for optimism and pessimism about trends in People's Republic of China (PRC) security relations with Taiwan, the United States, and U.S. allies in the region. If we apply the template laid out in that essay to the contemporary setting, it is quite clear that U.S.-PRC relations are more stable and constructive than they have been at any other time since the period prior to the Tiananmen massacre of June 4, 1989. In fact, on issues such as North Korea, Washington and Beijing are closer to the long-term goal of a security partnership, articulated by the Clinton administration, than anyone could have expected when the Bush administration first assumed office. The early months of 2001 saw tough rhetoric on China out of Washington and a brief crisis in bilateral relations following the collision of a People's Liberation Army (PLA) jet fighter and a U.S. Navy EP-3 surveillance plane. Since fall 2001, however, relations have improved dramatically. There are still problems, of course. For example, there is still much improvement to be made on issues such as PRC weapons proliferation. That having been said, cooperation in the war on terrorism has been real, as I have outlined in previous editions of CLM. Beijing was also not very vocal in its opposition to the war in Iraq. Moreover, in the past several weeks Beijing has been extremely helpful to Washington in addressing the North Korean nuclear crisis and pressuring Pyongyang to accept a multilateral forum for negotiations. This cooperation has led to the assessment by Secretary of State Colin Powell that U.S.-PRC relations are at their most constructive "in decades." In this essay, I lay out the reasons for this basic turnaround in U.S.-PRC bilateral relations.

Spying in the Post–September 11 World

by Bruce Berkowitzvia Hoover Digest
Thursday, October 30, 2003

The attacks of September 11 made it clear that our intelligence organizations were too slow and inflexible to deal with the threat of international terrorism. Two years later, they still are. By Bruce Berkowitz.

Our Own Hundred Years’ War

by Clark S. Judgevia Hoover Digest
Thursday, October 30, 2003

The Second World War, the Cold War, and now the war on terrorism—all can be seen as part of a single, epochal struggle. Clark S. Judge on the new hundred years’ war.

Present Arms

by Bruce Berkowitzvia Policy Review
Wednesday, October 1, 2003

Bruce Berkowitz on The Mission: Waging War and Keeping Peace with America’s Military by Dana Priest

Terrorism as War

by Parag Khannavia Policy Review
Wednesday, October 1, 2003

Parag Khanna on No End to War: Terrorism in the Twenty-First Century by Walter Laqueur

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Why the Bush Doctrine Makes Sense

by Ken Jowittvia Hoover Digest
Wednesday, April 30, 2003

How the Bush administration has adapted to a post–Cold War and post–September 11 world. By Hoover fellow Ken Jowitt.

The Information War

by Bruce Berkowitzvia Hoover Digest
Wednesday, April 30, 2003

Are our intelligence agencies up to the task of preventing another September 11? Not necessarily. By Hoover fellow Bruce Berkowitz.

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A Man for All Seasons

by Michael McFaulvia Hoover Digest
Thursday, January 30, 2003

Introducing a new, more flexible George W. Bush. By Hoover fellow Michael McFaul.

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America Lays It on the Line

by Charles Hillvia Hoover Digest
Thursday, January 30, 2003

The Bush Doctrine could transform international relations for generations to come. By Hoover fellow Charles Hill.

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