Publications By Category

Publications By Type
Articles

Books

In-House Bulletins

Monographs

Policy Papers


Publications Related to Southeast Asia

back to publications page


Global Islamism Monitor - No. 45
Bulletins - September 18, 2017
 

An ISIS call to arms;
Tunisia's progress sparks clerical pushback;
Preparing for the return of Russia's jihadis;

 
China Reform Monitor - No. 1294
Bulletins - August 9, 2017
 

Beijing cracks down on VPNs;
China secures lease for Hambantota port

 
Can Pakistani Technology Fight Pakistani Terror?
Articles - August 3, 2017
 

Pakistan has a long and troubled history of supporting extremists as a tool of statecraft - a policy that has, among many other things, inflamed tensions with regional rival India and roiled Islamabad's relations with Washington. Of late, however, this strategy of supporting proxies to maintain a zone of influence in the region has turned inward, with grievous consequences for the country's internal security and the cohesion of the Pakistani state itself.

 
Global Islamism Monitor - No. 40
Bulletins - July 5, 2017
 

Qatar feels the heat;
Pakistan's clerics back official Jihad;
Afghan religious scholars in the cross hairs;
Boko Haram, back in action;
Fear and loathing in Jakarta

 
Resource Security Watch - No. 5
Bulletins - June 22, 2017
 

A fungal threat to food security;
Tracking population migration;
Pakistan's tanker mafia;
Peru's new scourge;
A breakthrough in Tanzania

 
Why Is India Excluding Australia From Naval Drills?
Articles - June 1, 2017
 

Over the past quarter-century, the Malabar naval exercises have blossomed from a relatively mundane, low-level Indo-U.S. naval drill into a robust demonstration of geopolitical force joining the Indo-Pacific's three most powerful democracies. The history and significance of Malabar, which Japan joined as a permanent participant in 2015, have received ample attention elsewhere. But let me focus this piece on the geopolitical context and significance of Australia's request to join the 2017 Malabar exercises and India's recent response.

 
The Real Significance Of The US Carrier Group Fiasco
Articles - May 2, 2017
 

The USS Carl Vinson, one of ten American 100,000-ton nuclear-powered supercarriers, was a regular feature of international headlines last month - and for all the wrong reasons. It was the source of an embarrassing, if overhyped, mishap when the Donald J. Trump administration announced on April 8 the carrier was being ordered to the Korean peninsula amid a bout of escalating tensions with Pyongyang. You can imagine the uproar when the Carl Vinson was spotted sailing away from the Korean Peninsula more than a week later. 

 
Resource Security Watch - No. 2
Bulletins - March 20, 2017
 

The difficulties of Israeli desalination;
Pakistan's water woes;
In Iran, environmental problems...and protests;
Africa's newest famine;
Russia eyes expanded Arctic presence

 
Resource Security Watch - No. 1
Bulletins - March 1, 2017
 

China makes plans to lead the renewable energy market;
The decline of Central Asia's "Water Tower";
Changing rainfall patterns and water security in India;
The security impact of overfishing in Africa
Mongolia's urban blight

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2120
Bulletins - March 1, 2017
 

Cyber spy scandal deepens;
Russia's ongoing population problems