Former Lawfare Associate Editor Bryce Klehm sat down with Elizabeth Saunders, an associate professor in the School of Foreign Service at Georgetown University, to talk about her recent article in the Annual Review of Political Science: "Elites in the Making and Breaking of Foreign Policy."
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Congress needs to rethink tax law so it can complement other economic tools. And Congress needs to act soon, because overreliance on other tools—financial sanctions, export controls and tariffs—threatens their long-term viability.
In an era of democratic backsliding, governments are increasingly disconnected from citizens. The Biden administration should elevate engagement with civil society in response.
The U.S. government would benefit from drawing more on the knowledge and experiences of diaspora Americans who are disadvantaged by antiquated hiring practices.
Professor Stephen Griffin (of Tulane) and I have posted to SSRN what we’re calling our free “model casebook chapter” on constitutional war powers.
Republicans’ committee leadership term limits are not the only tool to hold legislators accountable and promote healthy turnover.
Warlords are often necessary tools of statecraft, but support for them often comes at the expense of building a functioning central government.
The Trump administration’s high turnover in leadership is unprecedented and severely limits the role of the NSC.
How effective are sanctions in Africa? The Sentry recommends ways to make the foreign policy tool more effective in the continent.
In May 2008, the U.S. Department of Defense and the German Ministry of Defence signed a memorandum of understanding concerning “Cooperation on Information Assurance and Computer Network Defense.” Computer network defense (CND) refers to actions taken on computer networks to monitor and protect those networks. It is not the only memorandum the U.S. Department of Defense has signed with allies on cyber defense.