For today’s episode of the Lawfare Podcast, we are bringing you a preview of a new podcast Lawfare is launching: Lawfare No Bull, which brings you a curated feed of the most essential speeches, testimony and other found audio relating to national security. Subscribe to the separate Lawfare No Bull podcast feed to receive future episodes!
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Today, we’re bringing you another episode of Arbiters of Truth, our series on the online information ecosystem.
On this week’s episode, Alan, Quinta and Scott are joined by the fourth member of their Lawfare senior editor quartet, Brookings Institution Senior Fellow (and first-time Rational Security guest) Molly Reynolds!
Lawfare No Bull will feature regular primary source audio from the world of national security law and policy.
Lawfare Editor-In-Chief Benjamin Wittes sits down with Bruce Riedel of the Brookings Institution to discuss a pair of new articles in Lawfare on his first hand accounts of events in the wake of 9/11.
How did Russian imperial ambitions and expansionism eastward change over time?
Joining me on this episode is Chris Miller, author of We Shall Be Masters: Russian Pivots to East Asia from Peter the Great to Putin. Chris is a history professor at the Fletcher School and Eurasia Director at the Foreign Policy Research Institute.
I was a guest on the Compounding Curiosity podcast, a new show founded by a ChinaTalk fan that focuses on ASEAN, and we had a halfway decent conversation! Hope you enjoy.
Click here to listen to ChinaTalk in your favorite podcast app.
After Xi: Future Scenarios for Leadership Succession in Post-xi Jinping EraChina Under Mao: A Revolution Derailed by Andrew G. Walder
How much credit can the CCP claim post-1949 for the higher level of human development relative to the level of visible capital in China? To discuss, historian Adam Tooze and Matt Klein of the Overshoot come for their third ChinaTalk appearance. We go back to the oft-forgotten hyperinflation of the 1940s to why in the 80s the World Bank believed a little bit of policy tinkering would lead China’s economy to skyrocket.
The district court has ruled in the lawsuit between Epic and Apple over access to the Apple app store. Apple is claiming victory and Epic is appealing. But Apple’s victory is not complete, and may have a worm at its core.
During the U.S. withdrawal from Afghanistan and the Taliban’s subsequent takeover of the country, some observers were quick to question the U.S.’s security commitments to various countries around the world. These commentators point to countries like Ukraine and Taiwan that have defense relationship with the United States and said that, if the U.S. could not be dependable in Afghanistan, those countries could not rely on the U.S. to meet its security commitments.