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How Populism Will Change Foreign Policy

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How Populism Will Change Foreign Policy
The Bernie and Trump Effects
By Richard Fontaine and Robert D. Kaplan
Nigeria's Unbalanced Budget
Cutting Funds for Amnesty Could Trigger Instability
By Hilary Matfess
An App to Save Syria's Lost Generation?
What Technology Can and Can't Do
By Mark Latonero
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A U.S. Navy F/A-18 launches from the USS Carl Vinson in an undated handout picture released in November 2014. The United States will remain the dominant military power in the world for decades to come.
The Once and Future Superpower
Why China Won’t Overtake the United States
By Stephen G. Brooks and William C. Wohlforth
To honor the class of 2016, Foreign Affairs gift subscriptions are 2-for-1 this week! Click here to place an order for your favorite life-long learners.
Two Myths About the United States and Vietnam
Two big myths persist about the United States and Vietnam. The first is that when U.S. soldiers returned from the war there, protesters spat upon them in disdain. The second is that no one vilified the Americans more than the Vietnamese, who continue to despise the United States for its behavior a half-century ago. Both myths are wrong.  
By Jonathan Zimmerman
The Revival of the Russian Military
After the collapse of the Soviet Union, the Russian military rotted away, but a few years later the Kremlin started to rebuild it. Moscow’s interventions in Syria and Ukraine, along with its massive military modernization program, have shown that the era of post-Soviet decay is over.
By Dmitri Trenin
Russia's Nuclear Ambitions in the Middle East
A few years ago, the Middle East’s nuclear energy prospects were in decline. Political instability made long-term investments in civil nuclear infrastructure risky. For one, Egypt was in the last stages of considering reactor bids when the popular uprising began in 2011. These plans were soon shelved by subsequent transitional governments.
By Matthew Cottee and Hassan Elbahtimy
Read Our New Issue on Putin's Russia
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