The Internationalist
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The Internationalist

Stewart M. Patrick assesses the future of world order, state sovereignty, and multilateral cooperation.

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A person holds a candle during a night vigil and prayer at the Amahoro Stadium as part of the 25th commemoration of the 1994 genocide, in Kigali, Rwanda, on April 7, 2019. Yasuyoshi Chiba/AFP/Getty Images

By Any Other Name: Thoughts on U.S. Genocide Determinations

The following is a guest post by Avril Haines, deputy director of Columbia World Projects at Columbia University, and John B. Bellinger III, cochair of Arnold & Porter’s global law and public policy practice and adjunct senior fellow in international and national security law at the Council on Foreign Relations. Read More

April 15, 2019

World Order
Was the Liberal International Order All That?

The liberal international order has had its fair share of shortcomings, but the peace and prosperity it has engendered are not fictitious.

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April 10, 2019

Space
Bad Moonshot Rising: The Moon's Dubious Strategic Value

Aspirations to return American astronauts to the moon after a nearly half-century absence should be rooted in science, not foreign policy.

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April 8, 2019

Climate Change
Geoengineering Is Inevitable in the Face of Climate Change. But at What Cost?

Geoengineering is moving from the radical fringe to the center of global public policy, yet a multilateral governance framework for large-scale environmental manipulation remains lacking. 

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