Australian national defence policy has consistently been founded on the fear of perceived threats to national security within the region of Asia.
The US invasion of Iraq in 2003 was the culmination of a long series of events and the product of many complex, different, and yet interrelated factors.
Abraham Lincoln and the Civil War represent a number of restraining measures on the executive that may not give him complete unilateral power in emergency situations.
The security dilemma is self-fulfilling and inescapable: states can take defensive positions to mitigate its negative effects, but this only postpones the inevitable.
The rebalancing by the United States towards the South Pacific is less about containment and is more about competitive engagement in the region.
The Internet has had a positive impact on the provision of the normative good of democratic self-determination and participation in the Russian Federation.
The news media has significant power as an intermediary between a state’s foreign policy apparatus and a state’s polis.
The Central Security and Defence Policy attempted to centralise the decision-making process on foreign policy for E.U. members, but a more unified Union is essential.
Historical animosity has been a major factor in Sino–Japanese tensions, but strategic regional objectives remain their primary motivator.
Any advantages that a virtual currency like Bitcoin has over fiat money may be short-lived, as states will subject it to regulations that will erode its competitive edge.
While the Oil Weapon enjoyed some success, it was ultimately a political debacle, and few of the goals envisioned by the OAPEC states were achieved.