How can the practitioner actually counter online foreign covert influence operations?
Latest in Iran
Negotiations are moving again, but an agreement to end the foreign interventions in the country would be just the first step in ending the civil war.
We’re back, with one slightly-older co-host and another co-host who is ready to drive across the country! Tune in for discussion and debate relating to:
The terrorist attack on the Khobar Towers was the bloodiest attack on America between the Beirut Marine barracks disaster in 1983 and September 11, 2001. Its legacy still haunts Washington’s relations with Iran. I watched the drama up close.
On the Legality and Policy Ramifications of High Seas Seizures of Foreign Merchant Vessels for Violating U.S. Sanctions
In its efforts to enforce economic sanctions against Iran and Venezuela, the United States is straining the boundaries of traditionally accepted state behavior in some of the world’s busiest shipping lanes. It is walking a tightrope.
The organization's narrow focus on armed conflict has limited its options and appeal at times, but it may now be its greatest strength.
The arrangement can be tense and transactional, but has provided benefits for both sides.
U.S. policy has focused narrowly on countering Hezbollah. The Biden administration should turn to the systemic problems of the country’s politics.
The future of the Iran nuclear deal and more depend on how the next administration responds to Tehran's mixed messages.
This Thursday, Dec. 10, at noon EST, Suzanne Maloney, the vice president and director of the Foreign Policy program at the Brookings Institution, and Lawfare senior editor Scott R. Anderson will join Lawfare editor-in-chief Benjamin Wittes to answer questions from the Lawfare community about the challenges facing U.S.-Iranian relations during the transition period from the Trump to the Biden administration.