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How’s Hu Doing?

by Alice L. Millervia Hoover Digest
Friday, January 30, 2004

President Hu Jintao continues China’s long march toward political reform. By Hoover fellow H. Lyman Miller.

We Got Him

by Bruce Berkowitzvia Hoover Digest
Friday, January 30, 2004

How we ran Saddam to ground. By Hoover fellow Bruce Berkowitz. Sidebar: Do We Need More Troops? Or Different Troops?: Why we must establish a new, post–Cold War military.

What We’ve Done Right

by Joseph D. McNamaravia Hoover Digest
Friday, January 30, 2004

It’s high time for a little perspective on Iraq. By Hoover fellow Joseph D. McNamara.

Confronting Anti-Americanism Abroad—and at Home

by Jeremi Surivia Hoover Digest
Friday, January 30, 2004

Why opposition to American policy in Iraq is not really about Iraq but about America itself. By Hoover national fellow Jeremi Suri.

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Legitimacy and Irrelevance

by Bruce Berkowitzvia Hoover Digest
Friday, January 30, 2004

The United Nations is far less powerful than some—French president Jacques Chirac, for example—would like. Thank goodness. By Hoover fellow Bruce Berkowitz.

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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.

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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 Outlook

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

Former secretary of state George P. Shultz surveys the current Asian political and economic landscape.

We Just Saved the United Nations. What For?

by Charles Hillvia Hoover Digest
Friday, January 30, 2004

Hoover fellow Charles Hill explains how we can put the United Nations to better use.

Political Reform

The Third Plenary Session of the 16th Central Committee

by Joseph Fewsmithvia China Leadership Monitor
Friday, January 30, 2004

The recent Third Plenary Session of the 16th Central Committee suggests that despite obvious signs of tension within the leadership over the past year, Chinese Communist Party (CCP) General Secretary Hu Jintao has begun to put his distinct stamp on policy. A long "Decision" on the goals of further economic reform—the only document emerging the plenum to be made public—indicates a greater concern with balanced growth and the social dimensions of economic development than did the political report adopted at the 16th Party Congress in fall 2002. Although the plenum did not take up the issue of political reform explicitly, it adopted a new party procedure that called for the Politburo to report on its work to the whole Central Committee, a step advertised as a step toward "inner-party democracy." Recent articles in party journals indicate that discussions continue on political reform, albeit of a limited sort, and that there are likely to be significant developments in this area in the future.

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