A Project of the Stanley Foundation
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'Bridging the Foreign Policy Divide should be required reading for every foreign policy expert and campaign advisor in the 2008 elections - indeed for the presidential candidates themselves. The authors set out to tackle some of the hardest foreign policy issues facing our nation. This volume identifies and grapples with fundamental differences in how many groups of Americans view the world, yet nevertheless establishes enough common ground to move the debate from partisanship to actual policies.' - Anne-Marie Slaughter, Dean, Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs, Princeton University 'Bridges are important to build and to maintain. Read this book and learn important lessons.' - George Shultz, Distinguished Fellow, Hoover Institution, and former U.S. Secretary of State (1982-89) 'With the onset of the '08 presidential election, there's a lot of talk about the need for 'civil debate.' But what the country really needs is new ideas that draw from the clear thinking on both sides of the partisan divide. That's why Bridging the Foreign Policy Divide is such a valuable - and timely - contribution. Its editors and authors have set aside their ideological banners, put their heads together rather than butting them, and come up with some imaginative ways of tackling the toughest problems the nation and the world face. Let's hope the candidates - and voters-are listening.' - Strobe Talbott, President, The Brookings Institution, and former U.S. Deputy Secretary of State (1994-2001) '...serious and thoughtful efforts to escape the dead-end confrontations that now pass for foreign-policy debate in Washington. Occasionally the authors agree to disagree ... but mostly the authors [find] common ground, frequently on creative suggestions with potential appeal in both parties.' - Ronald Brownstein, The Los Angeles Times
Derek Chollet is a senior fellow at the Center for a New American Security, a nonresident fellow at the Brookings Institution, and an adjunct associate professor at Georgetown University. Tod Lindberg is a research fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, and editor of its journal, Policy Review. David Shorr is a program officer at the Stanley Foundation, focusing on national security strategy and the U.S. role in the world. The Stanley Foundation is a nonpartisan, private operating foundation that focuses on peace and security issues and advocates principled multilateralism.
Preface David Shorr. Introduction Derek Chollet and Tod Lindberg 1. America and the Use of Force: Sources of Legitimacy Ivo H. Daalder and Robert Kagan 2. How to Keep From Overselling or Underestimating the United Nations Mark P. Lagon and David Shorr 3. The Cost of Confusion: Resolving Ambiguities in Detainee Treatment Kenneth Anderson and Elisa Massimino 4. Course Correction in America's War on Terror Peter Brookes and Julianne Smith 5. The Case for Larger Ground Forces Frederick W. Kagan and Michael O'Hanlon 6. A Full-Court Press Against Nuclear Anarchy Stephen E. Biegun and Jon B. Wolfsthal 7. Keeping Tabs on China's Rise Michael Schiffer and Gary Schmitt 8. Are We All Nation-Builders Now? Andrew Erdmann and Suzanne Nossel 9. Should Democracy Be Promoted or Demoted? Francis Fukuyama and Michael McFaul 10. In Defense of Values Derek Chollet and Tod Lindberg