Defense and Security
Since 9/11, the United States has worked to prevent future attacks by going after terrorist havens abroad, imposing more stringent regulation on who is allowed into the country, improving airline safety with a more rigorous screening process of passengers and baggage, and increasing intelligence surveillance. But more remains to be done.
REUTERS/Hyungwon Kang - U.S. Department of Homeland Security analysts work at the National Cybersecurity & Communications Integration Center located in Arlington, Virginia on September 24, 2010.
The Cybersecurity Executive Order and Presidential Policy Directive: What Does Success Look Like?
November 19, 2013
On November 19, the Center for 21st Century Security and Intelligence at Brookings hosted a panel discussion on the 2014 national cybersecurity agenda and what a successful cybersecurity framework might look like.
U.S. Foreign Policy
Opinion | The Interpreter
October 21, 2013, Ian Wallace
October 10, 2013
September 27, 2013, Ian Wallace
September 24, 2013, Ian Wallace
Opinion | The National Interest
September 9, 2013, Paul R. Pillar
August 30, 2013, Benjamin Wittes and Fred Dews
August 13, 2013, Francis Shun Leung
August 1, 2013, Paul R. Pillar
July 19, 2013
July 3, 2013, Joseph Kramek
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The Brookings Institution
Michael E. O'Hanlon
Director of Research, Foreign Policy
Senior Fellow, Foreign Policy, Center for 21st Century Security and Intelligence
Nonresident Senior Fellow, Foreign Policy, Center for 21st Century Security and Intelligence, The Intelligence Project
The Brookings Institution is a private nonprofit organization devoted to independent research and innovative policy solutions. For nearly 100 years, Brookings has analyzed current and emerging issues and produced new ideas that matter—for the nation and the world.
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© 2013 The Brookings Institution