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China Reform Monitor - No. 1309
Bulletins - January 2, 2018
 

Chinese spies set their sights on Germany;
New modes of surveillance hit Xinjiang

 
China Reform Monitor - No. 1308
Bulletins - December 27, 2017
 

Beijing slaps new regulations on the practice of Buddhism;
China eyes new Central Asian rail link

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2178
Bulletins - December 27, 2017
 

Fear and loathing (of the West) in Moscow;
The Kremlin courts Cairo for military basing

 
Global Islamism Monitor - No. 48
Bulletins - December 7, 2017
 

Boko Haram: Down, but not out;
Dutch fears of female Jihadism;
The Afghan battleground;
Europe's new worry: Balkan radicalization;
Testing Saudi Arabia's new approach

 
Global Islamism Monitor - No. 47
Bulletins - November 27, 2017
 

A step backward in Jakarta;
Bracing for Islamism in the Caribbean...;
...and tightening up in Bulgaria;
Thailand's turmoil provides inroads for foreign jihadists

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2163
Bulletins - November 8, 2017
 

No justice for soldiers' families;
How Russia sells its Syria engagement

 
Global Islamism Monitor - No. 46
Bulletins - October 30, 2017
 

Ireland on Alert;
Target: America;
The Islamist timber trade;
The persistence of Palestinian "resistance";
Russia's role in the foreign fighter program

 
Prague's Eastward Turn
Articles - October 10, 2017
 

Since its emergence from the wreckage of the Soviet Union more than a quarter-century ago, the Czech Republic has consistently ranked as a success story of post-totalitarian transition. Unlike that of many of its neighbors in Central and Eastern Europe, Prague's path toward democracy has been more or less linear, cresting in the middle of the last decade when the country garnered the ranking of "full democracy" from the prestigious Economist Intelligence Unit. Today, however, Czech democracy is showing signs of erosion, while the country as a whole is in the process of making an alarming eastward turn.

 
Could Spain Go The Way Of Yugoslavia?
Articles - October 5, 2017
 

In recent years, the European Union has been bogged down by one crisis after another - from Greece to the Euro to Brexit. But happily, none of these have endangered what has underpinned European integration since the late 1940s: securing lasting peace among European states. Europe has not been spared political violence, as residents of Northern Ireland and the Basque country can attest to. But to almost all Europeans, the notion of armed conflict within their midst is no longer even thinkable. While the Catalonia crisis is not destined to degenerate into large-scale violence, European and American leaders do not appear to take the potential for conflict seriously. They are mistaken.

 
Political Power Is Dividing a Germany That Was Once Unified
Articles - October 2, 2017
 

All politics may be local, but the German national election reflected major trends in the political culture of a country at the center of both the European Project and the Transatlantic relationship. These trends need to be understood by Americans who casually assume that Angela Merkel won again. In fact, her party received one vote in three, hardly a mandate. More broadly, the election demonstrated the continuing fragmentation of political power in unified Germany, the sustained alienation of its eastern population from the political cultures of both Germany and Europe, and the increasing delegitimization of German political and economic elites.