Burak Akçapar and Denis Chaibi
Despite optimism following the EU’s opening of accession negotiations, Turkey’s future in Europe remains unsettled. Two experts weigh in on the key issues.
Carol Bellamy, David Morrison, Christopher Shays
Three leading voices discuss the need for UN reform and the organization’s relationship with the United States.
By Korinna Horta
To speed development in Africa, the World Bank needs to help build institutional capacity and address its own institutional drive to lend without accountability, Korinna Horta contends.
By Robert Kaufman
Robert Kaufman argues that Hans Morgenthau’s brand of realism is insightful but insufficient as a guide for U.S. foreign policy.
By Joseph M. Siracusa
Joseph M. Siracusa chronicles John Howard’s effort to balance the renewed U.S.-Australia alliance with regional relations and the economic impreative of engaging with ascendant China.
By Jason Kelly
Citing rigid bureaucratic constraints, Jason Kelly casts doubt on China’s prospects for producing a genuine revolution in military affairs.
By Nicole Hallett
Nicole Hallett sees the North Korean Human Rights Act as a vivid example of the use of refugee and human rights policy in pursuit of political ends.
By Jean Krasno
Jean Krasno suggests adding four-year, renewable seats to make the UN Security Council a more representative body.
By Stephen Wicken
Stephen Wicken looks beyond the latest round of Holocaust denials in the Middle East to explore the diverse views in the Arab debate over the Holocaust.
By Loch K. Johnson
Lock K. Johnson lays out the challenges facing the U.S. intelligence community and offers guidance for reforms at each stage of the intelligence cycle.
By Anuradha Chakravarty
Through a case study of Rwanda, Anuradha Chakravarty identifies differing strategies of engagement by transnational human rights organizations.
The Alliance of George W. Bush and Fidel Castro? Reassessing Perceptions and Consequences of U.S. Policy in Cuba
By Lillian Guerra
Lillian Guerra evaluates the view in Cuba that the Bush administration and Fidel Castro are serving each other’s political interests.
Edited by Shireen T. Hunter and Huma Malik
Reviewed by Sean L. Yom
By Bernard Porter
Reviewed by Haydon Cherry
By Gilbert Rozman
Reviewed by Logan Wright
By Edward J. Lincoln
Reviewed by Ulrich Volz