Foreign Policy Blogs

Tag Archives: United States

Resolving America’s Immigration Issues One Policy At A Time

Resolving America’s Immigration Issues One Policy At A Time

A new and innovative approach to deal with non-status immigrants must be developed in order to resolve to the US immigration debate.

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Media Storm Resurrects Discredited Claims about Iranian Resistance Group

Media Storm Resurrects Discredited Claims about Iranian Resistance Group

As President-elect Trump picks his Secretary of State, discredited claims about an Iranian resistance group—the Mujahedin-e Khalq (MEK)—resurface.

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Yemen: A Regional Problem With Regional Consequences

Yemen: A Regional Problem With Regional Consequences

Militarily, NATO should stay out of Yemen. But the Alliance should mitigate the effects of the conflict at sea where international shipping could be affected.

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Who Will Lead on Climate in the Age of Trump?

Who Will Lead on Climate in the Age of Trump?

Last year, the world celebrated the Paris climate deal. Less than a year later, elation has turned into depression. Who will assume leadership now?

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Something To Hope For In An Inauguration Speech?

Something To Hope For In An Inauguration Speech?

What could a passage on foreign policy in President Trump’s inaugural speech look like? We take a stab at it.

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On Foreign Policy, and Fixing Political Dysfunction

On Foreign Policy, and Fixing Political Dysfunction

In foreign policy, a nation acts as a singular entity, with citizens’ identity reflected in its conduct. Today, our discourse projects our political dysfunction.

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Will Duterte Dump the U.S. and Dance with China?

Will Duterte Dump the U.S. and Dance with China?

Under the U.S. Foreign Military Financing program, the Philippines is currently the largest recipient of U.S. funds in the Asia-Pacific region.

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China should Recalibrate its Policies towards North Korea

China should Recalibrate its Policies towards North Korea

China can no longer be patient with its rambunctious neighbor. A number of Chinese experts have recently recognized that Kim Jong-un is a worn-out nuisance.

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Unexpected Responses to a Massive Aid Program

Unexpected Responses to a Massive Aid Program

This week, Israel and the U.S. signed a $38 billion military aid package. It was controversial, but not necessarily for the reasons you would think.

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GailForce: Aspen Security Forum—Final Thoughts

GailForce:  Aspen Security Forum—Final Thoughts

“I’ve been, in one capacity or another, in the intel business for 52 years and I don’t remember a time when we had been beset by more crises and challenges around the world” -James Clapper

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Stephen Roach on U.S.-China Economic Relations

Stephen Roach on U.S.-China Economic Relations

In the fifth installment of the virtual roundtable, Stephen Roach discusses U.S.-China economic relations, as China’s GDP overtakes that of the U.S.

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Prof. Toshi Yoshihara on the Hague’s Ruling Against China’s Claims

Prof. Toshi Yoshihara on the Hague’s Ruling Against China’s Claims

In the fourth installment of the virtual roundtable, Prof. Toshi Yoshihara discusses U.S.-China relations, in the light of the Hague’s court ruling.

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The South China Sea Dispute: Should China denounce the UNCLOS?

The South China Sea Dispute: Should China denounce the UNCLOS?

When the result of the arbitration on the South China Sea dispute was announced, the Chinese government and the public reacted strongly.

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Bonnie Glaser on the Security Dimensions of the U.S.-China Relations

Bonnie Glaser on the Security Dimensions of the U.S.-China Relations

In the third installment of the virtual roundtable, Bonnie Glaser discusses the security dimensions of the U.S.-China Relations.

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Legacies of General MacArthur’s ‘Peace Constitution’ still Matter in East Asia

Legacies of General MacArthur’s ‘Peace Constitution’ still Matter in East Asia

Post-war Japan’s constitution was an avant-garde collage of high-edge liberal democratic universal norms that revolutionized an outmoded governance system.

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