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CNAS
Center for a New American Security: Developing strong, pragmatic, and principled national security and defense policies.
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CNAS 6h
“The SDF’s elite counterterrorism units are hardened veterans of the war against ISIS whom the U.S. has seen in action and trust completely." - tells the . Read more of his conversation about the latest developments in Syria:
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CNAS 7h
"A melting Arctic will open up a new theater of geopolitical tension in which Russia has a huge advantage." - writes in . Read more:
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CNAS 8h
"Huawei is a leader and a powerhouse, but it is not the only top player." - and write in . Read more:
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CNAS 10h
"Today, America is not positioned to prevail in the competition to shape the digital future of most developing countries." - writes in a new policy brief. Read more:
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CNAS 11h
"Turkey’s campaign could devastate large areas of northeast Syria, making the Turkish plan all the more impractical." - tells the . More:
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CNAS 12h
"Trump's decision on Syria, and the chaos that it has caused in the American and SDF camp, is a kingly gift from Trump to Putin." - speaks with 's about the latest developments in Syria:
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CNAS retweeted
Brent Peabody 13h
Excited for my first piece in Business Insider, discussing winners and losers of a melting Arctic. Any analysis on these lines makes clear that climate change isn't just an environmental or moral concern, but also a national security and economic one.
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CNAS 13h
"There is deep institutional memory within the Pentagon concerning how ISIS, and its predecessor al-Qaeda in Iraq, used prison breaks to replenish manpower." - tells . More:
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CNAS 13h
"While the reasons for seeking North Korean denuclearization are sensible, continuing to pursue that goal makes the U.S. and its allies less secure." - writes in a new report about how policymakers can pursue an arms control approach:
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CNAS retweeted
CNAS Technology and National Security Program 14h
"Although Huawei may assert that it has already taken an unbeatable lead in 5G infrastructure, judging who’s truly ahead in the field means looking at multiple criteria." Where does stand? and :
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CNAS 14h
In an essay for , addresses the most common concerns about U.S. military interventions and concludes that the use of military force will remain a key component of U.S. foreign policy. Read more:
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CNAS 15h
In the aftermath of President Trump's decision to withdraw U.S. troops from northern Syria, speaks with the about the president's foreign policy decision-making. More:
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CNAS retweeted
Ariane Tabatabai 16h
Thoughtful piece by in the new issue of : "policymakers should accept that the use of military force will remain an essential tool of U.S. strategy. That, in turn, requires applying the right lessons from recent decades."
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CNAS 16h
"To compete with China in developing countries, the United States must present credible digital alternatives." - writes in a new piece for about the creation of a U.S. Digital Development Fund. More:
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CNAS retweeted
Loren DeJonge Schulman 17h
My boss makes an argument that will sit uneasily: intervention is not old school, and the commitment to end forever wars may be naive. Too often, Americans fail at being honest on war's purpose and cost--but that doesn't mean war is over.
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CNAS retweeted
Richard Fontaine 17h
My new piece takes on the "end the endless wars" rhetoric in favor of a subtler and more realistic approach to America's various interventions. Here the President's recent Syria decision and its fallout are case in point.
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CNAS 17h
“We don’t want a situation where humans are pushing the button but humans are just a cog in the machine." - speaks with about the future of artificial intelligence on the battlefield. More:
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CNAS 19h
The CNAS Transatlantic Security team is accepting applications for a research internship starting this November! Join , , , , and other experts shaping the conversation around European security:
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CNAS 23h
Today in Singapore, the CNAS Energy, Economics, and Security team joined and business leaders from tech, energy, and finance to discuss SE Asia's perspective on US-China economic competition. Learn more about the EES program:
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CNAS Oct 14
“I don’t know that we’ve learned anything new about the president’s decision-making style, but it does reveal the very significant risks that that style carries.” - tells the . More:
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