Emily Mullin analyzes the state of the world’s nuclear security seventy-five years after the detonation of the first atomic bomb
AMC’s hit television show has brought some of the age-old questions about order and governance into popular consciousness, Justin Dell explains.
Nasser Haidar, a Research Analyst for the NATO Association of Canada, had the privilege to attend the 2018 United Nations General Assembly and in particular, the High-Level Meeting on the International Day for the Total Elimination of Nuclear Weapons. He gives us his take on the developments of that day and what it could mean for one of the world’s most persistent and continuously relevant security threats.
In this film analysis, Justin Dell looks at the alternative history flick, “Red Dawn” (1984), and teases out some of the details of the movie that speak to the apocalyptic mood that existed in the early 1980s, when relations between the United States and the Soviet Union were at their nadir. The film’s principal themes of readiness and sacrifice are as relevant to today’s world as they were 35 years ago.
Aidan Simardone explores why an upsurge in anti-American sentiment in Turkey can actually benefit the security of the United States’ over its nuclear weapons.
Amid recent U.S. and North Korean military posturings on the Korean Peninsula, Ryan Atkinson argues that Washington and Pyongyang won’t make any radical move warranting an escalation.
Tensions between countries are rising amidst North Korea’s latest missile launches. China, Japan, South Korea, and the United States are concerned about the blatant disregard North Korea is showing. Mitchell Haid discusses the most recent proceedings happening on the Korean Peninsula and how each country is reacting.