In this issue:
In America Between the Wars, the authors weave a compelling narrative of how the decisions and debates of the years between the fall of the Berlin Wall and the collapse of the Twin Towers shaped the events, arguments, and politics of the world we live in today.
Click here for more on U.S. strategy and politics.
In this book, Jagdish Bhagwati reveals how preferential trade agreements have recreated the unhappy situation of the protectionist 1930s, when world trade was undermined by discriminatory practices, and argues that the world trading system is at risk again.
For more from Jagdish Bhagwati, click here.
This module features teaching notes by Peter B. Kenen and Ellen E. Meade, coauthors of Regional Monetary Integration, along with other resources to supplement the text. In the book, the authors seek to explain why governments contemplate regional monetary integration and why some country groups are more likely than others to exercise that option, and to be successful at doing so.
Click here for more Academic Modules.
This module features teaching notes and supplemental resources for Toward an Angola Strategy: Prioritizing U.S.-Angola Relations, a report of an Independent Commission sponsored by the CFR Center for Preventive Action. The report argues that it is in the interest of the United States to help develop a sustainable and lasting peace in Angola.
For more resources on Angola, click here.
Discussants: Mohamad Bazzi and Robert B. Satloff
In this lively debate, two Mideast experts weigh the merits of isolating or engaging Hamas and whether the group should have a role in the current peace process.
Click here for more on the Middle East.
Discussants: Nina L. Hachigian and Parag Khanna
This online debate features Nina L. Hachigian and Parag Khanna in a week-long discussion about how the United States should confront shifts in global political power in the 21st century.
For more online debates, click here.
In this Center for Geoeconomic Studies Working Paper, the authors find a triangular relationship between oil wealth, entrepreneurial spirit, and friendliness to the United States. Given this, they conclude that it is in the U.S. interest to support education and economic diversification in petro-states.
Click here for more resources from the Center for Geoeconomic Studies.