Terrorism

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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?

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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.

A Nation under Siege

by William Ratliff, Edgardo Buscagliavia Hoover Digest
Tuesday, October 30, 2001

Colombia is under siege, with left-wing rebels and right-wing paramilitaries in control of more than half its territory and a government incapable of restoring order. U.S. policy is only making things worse. By Hoover fellows Edgardo Buscaglia and William Ratliff.

Sidebar: This Is an Act of War

by George P. Shultzvia Hoover Digest
Tuesday, October 30, 2001

This is an act of war, remarks by former secretary of state and Hoover fellow George P. Shultz.

Who Trained the Terrorists?

by Arnold Beichmanvia Hoover Digest
Tuesday, October 30, 2001

Looking for clues in the aftermath of the deadly attacks. By Hoover fellow Arnold Beichman.

Should We Send in the Marines—or the Cops?

by Bruce Berkowitzvia Hoover Digest
Tuesday, October 30, 2001

In the post–Cold War era the line between national security and law enforcement has become increasingly blurred. Hoover fellow Bruce Berkowitz explains why this is a problem.

The New Terror

by Abraham D. Sofaervia Hoover Digest
Tuesday, October 30, 2001

September 11 changed everything. How should the United States respond? By Hoover fellow Abraham D. Sofaer.

On Leadership and Listening

by John Lewis Gaddisvia Hoover Digest
Tuesday, October 30, 2001

On September 11, 2001, the post–Cold War era came to an abrupt and violent end. How should the United States respond to this bleak new world? Hoover fellow John Lewis Gaddis offers some foreign policy advice for the post-post–Cold War world.

Analysis and Commentary

A Different Kind of Character for a Different Kind of War

by David Davenportvia Hoover Daily Report
Monday, October 22, 2001

Can we reframe our frustration and understand that patience is part of our contribution to winning this war?

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