Indonesia's proposed amendments to the anti-terrorism law might facilitate more radicalism than they fix.
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Editor’s Note: Making other countries more effective U.S. security partners is a vital part of counterterrorism, counterinsurgency and U.S. foreign policy in general. Yet it seems to fail often, and support for such aid appears to be declining. Part of the problem may be in how the United States does such assistance. Stephen Tankel of American University and Melissa Dalton of the Center for Strategic and International Studies argue that the United States should reverse its traditional approach.
If the Trump administration wants to address the threat of far-right violence, there are three concrete steps it can take right now.
Is India forgetting how to fight insurgent groups?
Russia is whittling away at U.S. influence in Eastern Europe. The Trump administration will have to do more to preserve the post-Cold War order.
The only way terrorists can get their hands on a nuclear bomb is through the complicity or negligence of a nuclear-armed state. To prevent nuclear terrorism from non-state actors, we need to focus on states.