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Foreign Policy and National Security
Cato's foreign policy vision is guided by the idea of our national defense and security strategy being appropriate for a constitutional republic, not an empire. Cato's foreign policy scholars question the presumption that an interventionist foreign policy enhances the security of Americans in the post-Cold War world, and maintain instead that interventionism has consequences, including the formation of countervailing alliances, the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction, and even terrorism. The use of U.S. military force should be limited to those occasions when the territorial integrity, national sovereignty, or liberty of the United States is at risk.
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Doug Bandow, Senior Fellow (North Korea/South Korea, Japan, China and Taiwan, Southeast Asia, International Drug War)
Ted Galen Carpenter, Vice President for Defense and Foreign Policy Studies (China and Taiwan, International Drug War, Afghanistan/Pakistan, NATO/transatlantic issues, Russia )
Benjamin H. Friedman, Research Fellow in Defense and Homeland Security Studies (Defense Budget/Policy, Counterterrorism and Homeland Security)
Leon T. Hadar, Research Fellow (Middle East)
Malou Innocent, Foreign Policy Analyst (Afghanistan/Pakistan, Iran, General Strategy and U.S. Foreign Policy )
Stanley Kober, Research Fellow in Foreign Policy Studies (NATO/transatlantic issues, Russia )
Justin Logan, Associate Director of Foreign Policy Studies (Iran, Russia, China and Taiwan, General Strategy and U.S. Foreign Policy )
Christopher A. Preble, Director of Foreign Policy Studies (General Strategy and U.S. Foreign Policy, Defense Budget/Policy, Iraq, Counterterrorism and Homeland Security, Japan )


 


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The Power Problem: How American Military Dominance Makes Us Less Safe, Less Prosperous, and Less Free
Documents the enormous costs of America's military power, and proposes a new grand strategy that will advance U.S. national security by establishing a new set of rules governing the use of force abroad, and reaffirming the Founders' intention to restrain the president's ability to make war.
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