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Margaret Thatcher

A Time for Leadership

by Margaret Thatchervia Hoover Digest
Monday, October 30, 2000

"Let us be in no doubt: the world is still a dangerous place." Hoover honorary fellow Margaret Thatcher, one of the most important figures of the twentieth century, offers guidance for the twenty-first.

The Putin Paradox

by Michael McFaulvia Hoover Digest
Monday, October 30, 2000

Russia’s new president may claim to represent democracy and economic liberalization, but his first months in office have given the West considerable cause for alarm. Hoover fellow Michael McFaul on actions that speak louder than words.
Sidebar: The On-the-Job Training of Vladimir Putin.


by Gary S. Beckervia Hoover Digest
Monday, October 30, 2000

Has the left embraced the marketplace at long last? By Hoover fellow Gary S. Becker.

The Lingering Dream of Empire

by John B. Dunlopvia Hoover Digest
Monday, October 30, 2000

With little fanfare, Belarus has joined Russia in a new confederation. Russia is now lobbying other former Soviet states to do the same. Hoover fellow John B. Dunlop on Vladimir Putin’s expansionist dreams.

Mutually Assured Destruction, South Asian Style

by Thomas W. Simons Jr.via Hoover Digest
Monday, October 30, 2000

In an alarming display of bravado in May 1998, longtime adversaries India and Pakistan tested their first nuclear weapons. Two years later, tensions between the two states remain high. Hoover fellow Thomas W. Simons Jr. assesses the prospects for peace.

United We Fall

by Timothy Garton Ashvia Hoover Digest
Monday, October 30, 2000

Europe’s drive toward unification threatens just the opposite—disunity. By Hoover fellow Timothy Garton Ash.

Why Britain Should Say No

by Robert Conquestvia Hoover Digest
Monday, October 30, 2000

There is not a single convincing argument why Britain should join the European Union—not one. But there are plenty of reasons why Britain shouldn't. By Hoover fellow Robert Conquest.


NATO: Its Past, Present, and Future

by Peter J. Duignanvia Hoover Institution Press
Monday, October 16, 2000

NATO: Its Past, Present, and Future tells the complete story of the most successful peacetime venture in Western cooperation, from the historic alliance's shaky beginnings to its cold war triumphs, failures and successes, as well as its recent enlargement and its controversial involvement in the Yugoslav imbroglio.

Reagan's Real Reason for SDI

by Mark W. Davisvia Policy Review
Sunday, October 1, 2000

Rediscovering his sweeping anti-nuclear vision


Research Teams