Roundtables are where we get to hear from multiple experts on either a subject matter or a recently published book. These collections of essays allow for detailed debates and discussions from a variety of viewpoints so that we can deeply explore a given topic or book.
In this roundtable, four authors review Joshua R. Itzkowitz Shifrinson’s Rising Titans, Falling Giants, which looks at relations between ascendant states and great powers in decline.
Last fall, Perry World House hosted a two-day colloquium titled “How Emerging Technologies Are Rewiring the Global Order.” The essays in this roundtable emerged from a panel on how emerging technologies like AI are changing international politics.
For this retrospective roundtable, we asked our contributors to re-read Robert Jervis’ “The Meaning of the Nuclear Revolution,” published in 1989, and discuss how it holds up 30 years after the end of the Cold War.
In this featured roundtable essay for Vol. 3, Iss. 2, Beatrice Heuser writes about the life and work of the late Sir Michael Howard.
In this roundtable, we asked our contributors to review Tyrone Groh’s book “Proxy War: The Least Bad Option” and to discuss the various aspects of conducting proxy war and what makes or breaks it.
For this special roundtable, we asked our contributors to discuss the life and work of Sir Michael Howard, and specifically his 1967 lecture at the U.S. Air Force Academy.
What does the future hold for the Middle East and U.S. policy in the region? We asked a group of scholars and practitioners to weigh in and discuss.
We got together a group of experts to review Rachel Kleinfeld’s book “A Savage Order,” which examines the causes of persistent violence.
We asked a group of experts to review Jørgen Jensehaugen’s book, “Arab-Israeli Diplomacy Under Carter: The US, Israel, and the Palestinians,” which asks whether President Jimmy Carter could have done more.