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War of the Worlds

by Shelby Steelevia Hoover Digest
Wednesday, January 30, 2002

Hoover fellow Shelby Steele reflects on September 11, the ultimate collision between the First and Third Worlds.

The Next Generation

by John Lewis Gaddisvia Hoover Digest
Wednesday, January 30, 2002

A transformation has taken place on America’s campuses. By Hoover fellow John Lewis Gaddis.

The New Normalcy

by Henry I. Miller, Sherri Ferrisvia Hoover Digest
Wednesday, January 30, 2002

Learning how to live in a newly dangerous world. By Hoover fellow Henry I. Miller and Sherri Ferris.

Europe at War

by Timothy Garton Ashvia Hoover Digest
Wednesday, January 30, 2002

"We’re all under attack—all the free world." Europe responds to September 11. By Hoover fellow Timothy Garton Ash.

Our Brave New World:Essays on the Impact of September 11

Our Brave New World: Essays on the Impact of September 11

by Wladyslaw Pleszczynskivia Books by Hoover Fellows
Tuesday, January 1, 2002

September 11, 2001: The beginning of a new era in American history?

Analysis and Commentary

American Ingenuity: A Key to Future Security

by John Raisianvia Hoover Daily Report
Monday, December 17, 2001

The challenge for our government is to stop ducking its responsibility, instead dedicating itself to finding the best solution to the problem of airport security.

Analysis and Commentary

The Press and the War

by Robert Zelnickvia Hoover Daily Report
Monday, December 3, 2001

If the attacks on the World Trade Center and the Pentagon are not acts of evil criminality, then is anything criminal in Mr. Westin's world?

Tokyo Confronts Terror

by David Lehenyvia Policy Review
Saturday, December 1, 2001

Japan’s past drastically complicates dealing with the threat

THE WAR ON BUGS: Bioterrorism

with Abraham D. Sofaer, Jonathan B. Tucker, Dean Wilkeningvia Uncommon Knowledge
Wednesday, November 14, 2001

With the arrival of anthrax letters in Washington, New York, and Florida in the fall of 2001, the often-ignored threat of bioterrorism became a very frightening reality, causing illness and death and costing billions of dollars. How has this attack changed our assessment of the threat of biological and chemical weapons? What can and should be done to detect and control these weapons and defend ourselves against future attacks?

Figure 1

Bush and Putin at the Ranch

by Michael S. Bernstam, Alvin Rabushka
Monday, November 12, 2001

Terrorism has replaced economic and other issues as the top agenda item for the meeting between presidents Bush and Putin at the ranch.


Research Teams