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In the News

Novelist D. Elizabeth Cobbs To Speak

mentioning Elizabeth Cobbsvia Texas A&M University-Texarkana
Tuesday, April 30, 2019

Texas A&M University-Texarkana and the Program for Learning and Community Engagement will host novelist D. Elizabeth Cobbs for a lecture titled "Fighting on Two Fronts: World War One, The Vote, & America's First Women Soldiers."

Interviews

Michael Auslin: In Japan, The Emperor's Throne Passes From Father To Son & What Does It Mean For America And The World? (Part 1)

interview with Michael R. Auslinvia The John Batchelor Show
Tuesday, April 30, 2019

(Part 1) Hoover Institution fellow Michael Auslin discusses the Japanese emperor's throne passing from father to son.

Hoover Institution Archives Poster Collection, JA 120
Interviews

Michael Auslin: In Japan, The Emperor's Throne Passes From Father To Son & What Does It Mean For America And The World? (Part 2)

interview with Michael R. Auslinvia The John Batchelor Show
Tuesday, April 30, 2019

(Part 2) Hoover Institution fellow Michael Auslin discusses the Japanese emperor's throne passing from father to son.

Analysis and Commentary

Update Of Carl Menger Bio

by David R. Hendersonvia EconLog
Tuesday, April 30, 2019

A reader of The Concise Encyclopedia of Economics contacted me recently to point out the following.

Analysis and Commentary

When Reagan Went To China

by Tunku Varadarajanvia The Wall Street Journal
Monday, April 29, 2019

I recently suggested to a still-sprightly friend who worked in the Reagan White House that President Reagan’s address at Fudan University in Shanghai—delivered April 30, 1984—was a terrific speech that stands forgotten. My friend texted a pensive reply. “If not largely forgotten, then it’s at least overshadowed by subsequent oratory in a busy rhetorical era.”

Japan’s Eightfold Fence

by Michael R. Auslinvia American Affairs
Monday, April 29, 2019

For Westerners sympathetically acculturated to accepting radical multiculturalism, Japan offers an almost shocking vision of an alternate reality. As engaged as the Japanese are with the world through trade, diplomacy, study, and the like, they also live in a society that celebrates both its uniqueness and its segregation from the rest of the world. Perhaps some of that is natural to an island nation, but this feeling of detachment exists in a society whose wealth has come primarily from economic exchange outside its borders, and the surface of whose national life is largely indistinguishable from the modern West.

In the News

How The U.S. Navy Outpaced The Axis Navies At Sea In World War II

featuring Victor Davis Hansonvia The Federalist
Friday, April 26, 2019

Much like the battles fought in the sky during World War II, the battles fought on the sea were crucial to ultimately boosting the fights on the ground. In his free online course “The Second World Wars” for Hillsdale College, professor and scholar Victor Davis Hanson discusses how the Allied powers built a strong naval fleet, and where the Axis powers lapsed in their strategy at sea.

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The Bonds Of Colonialism

by Terry Anderson, Wendy Purnellvia Defining Ideas
Friday, April 26, 2019

American Indians as Wards of the State.

Centennial SecretsFeatured

Hoover In The Media

via The Hoover Centennial
Friday, April 26, 2019

The Hoover Institution's scholars' work in an array of video programs allow Hoover fellows to maintain a commanding presence in the marketplace of ideas.

Blank Section (Placeholder)Analysis and Commentary

Cyberspectives: Fiona Cunningham On China And Cybersecurity

interview with Fiona Cunninghamvia Cyberspectives
Thursday, April 25, 2019

Stanford researcher Fiona Cunningham discusses cybersecurity and China.

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Military History Working Group


The Working Group on the Role of Military History in Contemporary Conflict examines how knowledge of past military operations can influence contemporary public policy decisions concerning current conflicts.