International Security publishes essays on all aspects of contemporary security issues. Its articles address traditional topics such as war and peace, as well as more recent dimensions of security, including the growing importance of environmental, demographic, and ...
International Security publishes essays on all aspects of contemporary security issues. Its articles address traditional topics such as war and peace, as well as more recent dimensions of security, including the growing importance of environmental, demographic, and humanitarian issues, and the rise of global terrorist networks.
Contents for 37:3 (Winter 2012/13):
Don’t Come Home, America: The Case against Retrenchment
Stephen G. Brooks, G. John Ikenberry, and William C. Wohlforth
Is a Nuclear Deal with Iran Possible? An Analytical Framework for the Iran Nuclear Negotiations
James K. Sebenius and Michael K. Singh
Nuclear Disarmament and Nonproliferation: Examining the Linkage Argument
Jeffrey W. Knopf
The Long and Short of It: Cognitive Constraints on Leaders’ Assessments of “Postwar” Iraq
Debating China’s Rise and U.S. Decline
Joshua R. Itzkowitz Shifrinson
Stephen G. Brooks is Associate Professor of Government at Dartmouth College. He is the author of Producing Security: Multinational Corporations, Globalization, and the Changing Calculus of Conflict (Princeton University Press, 2005) and World Out of Balance: International Relations and the Challenge of American Primacy (Princeton University Press, 2008), with William Wohlforth.
G. John Ikenberry is the Albert G. Milbank Professor of Politics and International Affairs at Princeton University in the Department of Politics and the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs. He is also a Global Eminence Scholar at Kyung Hee University. His most recent book is Liberal Leviathan: The Origins, Crisis, and Transformation of the American World Order (Princeton University Press, 2012).
William C. Wohlforth is the Daniel Webster Professor in the Department of Government at Dartmouth College. His most recent book is International Relations Theory and the Consequences of Unipolarity (Cambridge University Press, 2011), edited with G. John Ikenberry and Michael Mastanduno.
James K. Sebenius is Professor of Business Administration at the Harvard Business School and Director of the Harvard Negotiation Project.
Michael K. Singh is Managing Director of the Washington Institute for Near East Policy.
Jeffrey W. Knopf is Professor and Program Chair of Nonproliferation and Terrorism Studies at the Monterey Institute of International Studies.
Aaron Rapport is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Georgia State University.
Joshua R. Itzkowitz Shifrinson is a doctoral candidate at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and a Predoctoral Fellow with the Institute for Security and Conflict Studies at George Washington University.