U.S. National Security Multimedia

Mark Katz

Leaving Without Losing: The War on Terror After Iraq and Afghanistan

Mark Katz is a professor of government and politics at George Mason University; Robert Litwak is Vice President for Scholars and Academic Relations at the Wilson Center where he also serves as Director of International Security Studies.

America’s War Machine

Molly Sinclair McCartney, Wilson Center Public Policy Scholar and journalist with more than thirty years of experience as a reporter at five different newspapers, including the Washington Post and Miami Herald.

Pakistan’s Most Dangerous Place

Ambassador Akbar Ahmed, the Ibn Khaldun Chair of Islamic Studies at American University; Michael Kugelman, Senior Program Associate, Asia Program, Woodrow Wilson Center

The Future of U.S. Forces in Europe

With guests Mark Hertling, Commanding General of U.S. Army Europe and Robert Litwak, Vice President for Programs at the Wilson Center

Forward Deployed Naval Forces

This week on dialogue guests Captain Pete Pagano and Colonel Mark Desens discuss their nine month deployment across Southwest Asia, the Middle East, and the Mediterranean.

The National Conversation Continues: A Follow Up Discussion with Mr. Y

Host John Milewski sits down with Captain Porter and Robert Litwak of the Wilson Center for a follow up discussion on the National Strategic Narrative.

A Choice for North Korea

How should the U.S. respond to North Korea's recent provocations? Former Congressman Lee Hamilton addresses the tense situation on the Korean Peninsula.

Dealing With Pakistan Is Risky Business

Why do U.S. security experts say Pakistan is the most dangerous country in the world? Former Congressman Lee Hamilton discusses the myriad challenges facing Pakistan and how the United States might respond to them.

In Wartime, Congress Must Step Up to Check President

The decision to go to war is the most serious decision a government can make, says former Congressman Lee Hamilton. Its gravity demands cooperation between the executive and legislative branches.

Toward a Nuclear-Free World

The nuclear threat which characterized the Cold War belongs to that era says former Congressman Lee Hamilton. Diminishing the legacy of that threat is necessary so that the United States and Russia can focus on moving toward the formidable challenge of achieving a nuclear free world.

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