FPI Resources on President Obama's changes to U.S.-Cuba relations

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FPI Board Member Bill Kristol: "The capitulation to North Korea could be a signpost in a collapse of civilizational courage"

The capitulation to North Korea could be—unless we reverse course in a fundamental way—a signpost in a collapse of civilizational courage. - See more at:
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At the 2014 FPI Forum, lawmakers discussed the need to end sequestration and rebuild our defenses.

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James Jeffrey and Robert Ford, the former US Ambassadors to Iraq and Syria, assess the campaign against ISIS

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Overnight Brief

December 19, 2014

US weighs response to Sony cyber-attack

FPI’s Bill Kristol + Washington Post on responding to N. Korea

NYT: How Obama’s undercover statecraft scored 3 major accords

Obama intends to lift several Cuba restrictions on his own

Rogin: Hillary Clinton secretly pushed Cuba deal for years

David Kramer: The delusional Vladimir Putin

Mackenzie Eaglen: The Pentagon’s to-do list

Charles Krauthammer: How to fight the lone wolf

Colby: Welcome to China and America’s nuclear nightmare


Tzvi Kahn | December 8, 2014

Over the past year, Iran has advanced its nuclear program and bypassed sanctions while desperate Western negotiators have offered a series of reported concessions in order to reach a final deal to rein in Iran’s nuclear ambitions. Meanwhile, the White House—despite persistent bipartisan objections from Congress—has rejected calls to increase pressure on the regime, instead opting for more talks, which the parties recently extended through June 30, 2015.

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Evan Moore | December 5, 2014

National security leaders assembled in Washington in October 2013 to ask, “Will America lead?” This year, they got their answer. Throughout the past year, the Obama administration has – frustratingly – refused to meet ceaseless global challenges. Nonetheless, as Russia dismembers Ukraine, Iran advances its illicit nuclear program, Syrian President Bashar Assad wages war against his own people, the Islamic State group extends its control over Iraq and Syria, and China tries to bring East Asia under its sphere of influence, American leadership is needed more than ever.

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James Kirchick | December 5, 2014

The life of Václav Havel had all the makings of a fairy tale. The son of a wealthy property owner dispossessed of his holdings by the Czechoslovak communist regime, Havel (1936-2011) was denied higher education on account of his bourgeois upbringing. Not to be discouraged, he found his place in Prague’s mushrooming bohemian theater scene, where he made friends with long-haired poets, rebellious rock musicians and other outcasts from the country’s official cultural institutions.


Mission Statement

The Foreign Policy Initiative seeks to promote an active U.S. foreign policy committed to robust support for democratic allies, human rights, a strong American military equipped to meet the challenges of the 21st century, and strengthening America’s global economic competitiveness.
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