Stanford, California : Hoover Institution Press, 
Book — vi, 49 pages ; 23 cm
Three major challenges: China, unconventional threats, Russia
The United States is exceptionally secure. Many Americans, however, do not feel secure. This anxiety stems from the fact that the United States faces several long-term threats that may or may not emerge. America must have a national security strategy that acknowledges this uncertainty and hedges as well as engages, acknowledging that resources are not limitless. Three orienting priciples should guide the national secutity strategy of the next president. -- Back cover.
Stanford, California : Hoover Institution Press, 
Book — xix, 223 pages ; 23 cm.
Foreword / Victor Davis Hanson
The nature of peace
Peace, civilization, and war
A right to peace
America, not Rome
Impotence, honor, and war
Nation, or world?
Pacifism vs. peace
War for everything, and nothing
No-win war, no peace
Peacekeeping vs. peace
The war on peace
No peace at home
What can be America's peace?
Author Angelo Codevilla asks, What is to be America's peace? How is it to be won and preserved in our time? He notes that our government's increasingly unlimited powers flow in part from our statesmen's inability to stay out of wars or to win them and that our statesmen and academics have eased to think about such things. The purpose of this book is to rekindle such thoughts. The author re-establishes early American statecraft's understanding of peace--what it takes to make it and what it takes to keep it. He reminds Americans why our founding generation placed the pursuit of peace ahead of all other objectives; he shows how they tried to keep the peace by drawing sharp lines between America's business and that of others, as well as between peace and war. He shows how our 20th-century statesmen confused peace and war as well as America's affairs with that of mankind's. The result, he shows, has been endless war abroad and spiralling strife among Americans. Codevilla provides intellectual guidelines for recovering the pursuit of peace as the guiding principle by which the American people and statesmen may navigate domestic as well as international affairs. (source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780817917159 20160613
Book — 477 pages, 16 unnumbered pages of plates : some color illustrations ; 24 cm
The Munich Security Conference, founded as "Wehrkundetagung" in 1963, has evolved into the leading independent forum for security policy. Traditionally seen as a kind of transatlantic family meeting for debating NATO strategy during the Cold War, the conference has increasingly broadened its agenda and today attracts participants from across the globe. Each year, dozens of heads of state and government, ministers, and experts from different fields of security policy gather in Munich for an open exchange of ideas and policies on the most pressing international security issues - ranging from regional conflicts, international peace operations and nuclear disarmament to cyber security and environmental challenges. On the occasion of the conference's 50th anniversary in 2014, a number of prominent participants, including former and current foreign and defense ministers, reflect on the conference's history and significance, some of the major issues debated, and on key security challenges facing the international community. (source: Nielsen Book Data) 9783525300541 20160618
The US global security guarantee and UN collective security
Always engage : the United States and the Security Council
Sometimes engage : internal UN management and the General Secretariat, the buyout of the UN-that-works, and containment of the UN-that-doesn't
Parallel engagement : international development and global human welfare
Disengage and obstruct : the UN-of-values.
What exactly is the United Nations? For that matter, why is there still a United Nations at all? In Living with the UN, international legal scholar Kenneth Anderson analyzes US-UN relations in each major aspect of the United Nations' work--security, human rights and universal values, and development--and addresses the crucial question of whether, when, and how the United States should engage or not engage with the United Nations in its many different organs and activities. He looks at each UN organ and function and suggests the form of engagement that the United States should take toward it, giving workable, pragmatic meaning to 'multilateral engagement' across the full range of the United Nations' work. Cutting through the 'alphabet soup' of UN agencies, as well as the utopian idealism that, however noble, often clouds analyses of the United Nations, the book offers principles for a permanent relationship based on ideals and interests between the United States and the United Nations--and provides guidance for long-term US policy that runs far beyond the Obama administration's tenure. Ultimately, Living with the UN offers a vision of a better, but also more modest, United Nations--a vision unlikely to be realized but well worth presenting. (source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780817913441 20190128
Stanford, California : Hoover Institution Press, Stanford University, 2012.
Book — xv, 168 pages ; 24 cm.
Nature of the problem
Atrophy of diplomatic power
Kori Schake shows how the deficiencies in focus, education, and programmatic proficiency impede the work of the State Department and suggests how investing in those areas could make the agency significantly more successful at building stable and prosperous democratic governments around the world. She explains why, instead of burdening the US military with yet another inherently civilian function, work should focus on bringing those agencies of the government whose job it is to provide development assistance up to the standard of success that our military has achieved. Schake presents a vision of what a successful State Department should look like and seeks to build support for creating it--a State Department that makes possible the projection of US civilian power as well as US military force. (source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780817914547 20160607
Lanham : Rowman & Littlefield Publishers ; Stanford, Calif. : In cooperation with Hoover Institution, Stanford University ; [Lanham, MD] : Distributed by National Book Network, c2010.
Book — xi, 287 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
Chapter 1 Preface
Chapter 1: The Backlash Against Democracy Promotion
Chapter 2: The Value of Democracy
Chapter 3: Democracy and AMerican National Interests
Chapter 4: Is More Democratization Good for the U.S.?
Chapter 5: We Can Do Better: Supporting Democratic Development More Effectively
Chapter 6: Encouraging the Internationalization of Democracy Promotion
Chapter 8 Acknowledgements
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
In Advancing Democracy Abroad, McFaul explains how democracy provides a more accountable system of government, greater economic prosperity, and better security compared with other systems of government. He then shows how Americans have benefited from the advance of democracy abroad in the past, and speculates about security, economic, and moral benefits for the United States from potential democratic gains around the world. (source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781442201118 20190128
This critical review of the history of America's relations with Iran shows how little of the two countries' long and complicated relationship is reflected in the foundational axioms of the ""Great Satan"" myth. The author explains why meaningful and equitable relations can begin only after the two nations have arrived at a common, critical, and accurate reading of the past. (source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780817911348 20190128