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Russia Reform Monitor - No. 1778
Bulletins - May 8, 2012

U.S. Congress seeks human rights penalties on Russian officials;

Amnesty for at least some political prisoners
China Reform Monitor - No. 963
Bulletins - May 1, 2012

Three Gorges Dam could displace another 100,000; 

Chinese fishermen sentenced for attacking ROK Coast Guard
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 1777
Bulletins - April 30, 2012

An unlikely champion for Russia's opposition;

Kremlin jitters over post-Coalition Afghanistan
Missile Defense Briefing Report - No. 297
Bulletins - April 30, 2012

A step backward for North Korea; Potential Asian missile shield irks China...; ...As Seoul flirts with participation; Russian missiles in Kaliningrad?

Bold action in Syria now will save U.S. tons of grief in the Mideast later
Articles - April 26, 2012

As Syrian dictator Bashar al-Assad continues his slaughter, the issue is not whether more forceful U.S. action to stop him is risk-free.

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Russia Reform Monitor - No. 1776
Bulletins - April 25, 2012

Still no justice for Sergei Magnitsky;

Term limits for future Russian presidents...just not Putin
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 1769
Bulletins - March 19, 2012

 The coming decline of Russian oil;

More mobilization from the political opposition
Afghanistan Seems Fixed on a Return to Chaos
Articles - March 16, 2012

Talk to civilian and military officials who've recently served in Afghanistan and you will be hard-pressed to find a single optimistic assessment of our current strategy there.

Russia Reform Monitor - No. 1755
Bulletins - January 4, 2012

 Equipment quality, personnel problems plague Russia's military;

The Eurasian Economic Union inches forward
Constraining Iran In The Strait
Articles - January 2, 2012

The past two weeks have seen a dramatic escalation in Iran’s war of words with the West.

Last Wednesday, Vice President Mohammad Reza Rahimi told Iran’s official news agency, IRNA, that new economic pressure currently being contemplated by the West would come at a steep cost. According to Rahimi, “not a drop of oil” will pass through the Strait of Hormuz — a key strategic waterway that serves as a conduit for as much as a third of the world’s oil — if additional sanctions are levied against the Islamic Republic for its nuclear program. Iran’s top naval commander, Admiral Habibollah Sayyari, has been even more explicit, warning publicly that his country stands ready to block the strait if necessary.