Public and political attention has turned increasingly toward Afghanistan recently, in light of President Obama’s promises to stem violence in the region.
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As a nuclear Iran becomes increasingly likely, and North Korea continues to flaunt its missile capabilities, many researchers and thinkers are pressing for more comprehensive measures to prevent the use of missiles already in existence.
The Annual Threat Assessment of the Intelligence Community gave the new Director of National Intelligence Dennis C. Blair his first opportunity to address a senate committee on the “far-reaching impact of the global economic crisis.”
Last week, Charles Darwin would have turned 200. To celebrate the occasion, the Center for American Progress (CAP) hosted a panel of experts to discuss the impact that Darwin has made on society and how to reconcile faith and evolution.
It is worth reexamining The Road to Serfdom, originally published in 1944, in light of President Obama’s ascendancy.
In a book called The Race to the White House that was published following the discussions, four distinguished professionals discuss the personalities of the candidates and the importance of the race for Democrats.
The Russian invasion of Georgia was a wakeup call to policy makers across the United States, Europe and Central Asia.
Recently at the Brookings Institution, a panel which included former Bush chief speechwriter William McGurn asked the question: does the free market corrode moral character?
One of the most respected men in his field, veteran broadcaster Bob Schieffer, who is known for his intimate knowledge of Washington D.C., offered an insightful address to the National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities (NAICU) on Monday.
Adolf Hitler is understood to be the Westâ€™s greatest enemy during World War II, and his name will be passed from generation to generation in infamy, but it was the dictator of the USSR Josef Stalin, according to Viktor Suvorov, whose conspiracy led to the most devastating war in history.