SAIS graduate Jennifer Fishkin contradicts several assumptions about the Egyptian uprising, evaluates the prospects for change, and discusses the consequences for today’s regime in Egypt in this provocative paper.
Cristina Garafola and Bao-chiun “Jingbo” Jing assess the potential for improved cross-Strait relations under China’s new leader Xi Jinping and Taiwan’s incumbent president Ma Ying-jeou.
In her op-ed, Molly Silver examines the candidates’ rhectoric on China and its implications for U.S.-China relations.
Bernard Geoxavier examines the upcoming changes in Beijing’s leadership process, informed by his research at the Hopkins Nanjing Center on the domestic political determinants of Chinese foreign policy.
Why is there a repeated cycle but never a progress when negotiating with North Korea? Soo kook Kim provides her analysis in light of North Korea’s recent provocations.
Ivan Khilko analyzes the political situation in Russia following Vladimir Putin’s return to the Kremlin.
Ted R. Bromund, Adjunct Professor with the Strategic Studies Program at SAIS, and Senior Research Fellow at the Heritage Foundation, examines the rise of Euroscepticism in post-war Great Britain.
Growing terrorism in the Sinai peninsula is threatening peace between Egypt and Israel, a key stabilizer in the Middle East.
The SAIS Review chats with former National Security Advisor Zbigniew Brzezinski about his new book, Strategic Vision, and some of the most pressing issues—American decline, Iran, and China—facing today’s policy-makers.
In this three-part series, Nate Rosenblatt, a 2009 SAIS graduate, discusses his experience building an American-style university in Iraq. In the first part of the series, Nate looks back at the difficulties faced by the Americans during the occupation. In his subsequent posts, he reflects on the future of an independent Iraq, and examines the role that America might play in the wake of its $750 trillion dollar investment in Iraq’s future.