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Authoritarian India

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Indian policemen march near a poster of Jayalalitha in the southern Indian city of Madras, May 2004.
Authoritarian India
The State of the World's Largest Democracy
By Kanchan Chandra
Dominique Hernandez holds up her fist painted in the colors of a rainbow, with a heart on her pulse, attends a vigil in memory of victims one day after a mass shooting at the Pulse gay night club in Orlando, in Los Angeles, California, U.S. June 13, 2016.
Clinton's Legacy on Gay Rights
From Skeptic to Supporter
By Omar G. Encarnación
Ahmadinejad's Comeback?
Iran's Unpopular Populist Returns to Politics
By Kasra Naji
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An Afghan National Army soldier keeps watch in Logar Province, Afghanistan, February 2016.
Afghanistan After Mansour
Kabul's Poor Prospects
By Seth G. Jones
The Landmark Trial Against Dictator Hissène Habré
Serving Justice in Chad, Making History in Senegal
By Kim Thuy Seelinger
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Jihad's Civil War
The United States must aggressively tackle the threat from al Qaeda and ISIS, but it needs to consider the real risk that some of its actions would inadvertently bring unity to the jihadi camp.
By Barak Mendelsohn
American Political Decay or Renewal?
The gap in the United States between the fortunes of the elites and those of the rest of the public has come to dominate national politics. What really needs to be explained is not why populists have been able to make such gains this cycle but why it took them so long to do so.
By Francis Fukuyama
Why the UN Can't Leave Liberia
In 2005, the British academic Stephen Ellis wrote an article for Foreign Affairs in which he suggested that “a better approach to dysfunctional states in Africa” would involve “a form of international trusteeship.” The essay, “How to Rebuild Africa,” used Liberia, which had emerged from civil war two years prior, as a primary frame of reference, and it attracted significant criticism in Africa.
By Brooks Marmon
Egypt's Theory of Terrorism
Egypt and the United States are approaching terrorism and the larger issue of extremism from markedly different perspectives.
By Zack Gold and Elissa Miller
Gambia Rising?
On April 14, the largest protests that Gambia has seen for more than a decade began in the country's capital, Banjul, as frustration at President Yahya Jammeh’s brutal and corrupt regime reached a tipping point. But Jammeh seems set to withstand the pressure.
By Sidi Sanneh
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