Is the ‘2 percent’ rule an effective way to measure a member State’s commitment to NATO? Eric Jackson explores how political manipulation in current defence spending misrepresents a nation’s military readiness and suggests a broader definition for security expenditures.
TikTok has been banned in India and the United States may follow suit. In his new article, Alex Johnson examines the TikTok controversy and assesses the app’s potential to compromise national security.
In this article, author Mary Peplinski explores the consequences gender stereotyping may have for national security and counterterrorism efforts in Canada. The article will focus specifically on the cases of women who are trying to return to Canada after leaving to join ISIS.
In view of a potential renewal, Willow Hillman situates Canada Border Services Agency’s participation in the Border Security: Canada’s Front Line television show in the broader context of balancing national security with individual rights.
In this article, Justin Dell argues that drugs pose a growing threat to national security in countries across the NATO alliance. As a transnational phenomenon and a product of global supply chains, it has to be dealt with multilaterally.
Program Editors Nasser Haidar, Maria Pepelassis, and Michelle Verbeek offer insight on the multiple factors that inform our understanding of the Danforth shooting.
As Canada gears up to lead major NATO operations in the Baltics, what is at stake for involved actors?
Demyan Plakhov examines how safe France is after the terrorist attacks.
In times of national security threats, procurement needs to happen swiftly. Ensuring that financial resources are not wasted is the focus of new legislation.
As space becomes more accessible, commercial aerospace and satellite imaging will continue to grow. Julia Peng discusses what these trends in aerospace mean for intelligence and defense.