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Peter Roberts reviews JFK’s Forgotten Crisis: Tibet, the CIA, and the Sino-Indian War, by Bruce Riedel.
Michael Clarke reviews Too Important for the Generals: Losing and Winning the First World War, by Allan Mallinson.
An interview with photographer Michael St Maur Sheil explores the landscapes of the First World War’s battlefields.
As North America publicy confronts the issue of radicalization, those involved would do well to observe the lessons of the UK's experience - but have thus far shown little inclination to do so.
Vice President Biden's visit to Moscow, during which the thorny issue of missile defence co-operation was extensively discussed, may herald a thawing in NATO-Russian rhetoric.
Dr Jonathan Eyal on the UK's 'jerky policy' towards unrest in the Middle East, the complete lack of any contingency planning within the FCO, and the importance of accepting that there is no such thing as 'the Arab exceptionalism'.
In the shadow of the Great War, General Sir Edmund Barrow questioned the validity of Norman Angell’s theory that projections of military power had become futile.
Germany’s treatment of Belgian citizens disregarded contemporary international legislation enacted to protect civilians in war-time.
In 1914, it seemed that the Russian military was improving and that its power was rising.