Protecting the U.S. Government from Far-Right Insider Threats

Protecting the U.S. Government from Far-Right Insider Threats

Ample evidence shows that people adhering to far-right extremist ideologies have worked for the U.S. government and obtained security clearances and have abused their access to information and resources. In this report. Alejandro Beutel and Daryl Johnson examine this evidence and make recommendations for the U.S. government to prevent infiltration by extremists who could endanger the country.

Bangladesh’s Declining Democracy

Increasing political violence and decreasing rights for citizens plague the South Asian country, but the United States can use bilateral relations, punitive measures for anti-democratic actions, and aid on issues such as climate change to support Bangladesh and help reverse its slide toward authoritarianism.

How Jordan’s Midsized NGOs Can Help Syrian Refugees 

Smaller NGOs’ flexibility and grassroots dynamics position them to advocate on behalf of their communities.

For Turkey and Syria, Signs of Rapprochement Are Likely Misleading

The issue of Syrian refugees has made the normalization of relations between the two countries more desirable, but neither Ankara nor Damascus would truly benefit from renewed diplomatic ties.

From the Magazine


How the Pro-Putin West Is Coping With Russian Defeat in Ukraine

Not everyone in the West believes Putin’s war in Ukraine is bad. Kyiv’s counteroffensive created alternative theories


Afghanistan’s Last Women’s Affairs Minister Speaks Out

Hasina Safi remains hopeful despite exile and the Taliban oppression that has befallen her compatriots


Pakistan’s Cholera-Hit Town Left to Go Thirsty

The development of a deep sea port under the China Pakistan Economic Corridor carries on while the rest of the province suffers water shortage, epidemics and floods


How India’s Violent Politics Came to Leicester

Recent clashes between Hindus and Muslims in England reflect the spread of extremist ideology across the Indian diaspora