Opportunity cost in Australia's future submarine decision
TPP: Not worth the risk
This week in Jakarta: TNI, nightclubs and the Giant Sea Wall
Obama's Syria critics ignore inconvenient facts
The TPP is not a containment strategy
Putin in Syria: 'Vladimir of Taurus' baffles his foes
Radicalisation, lone wolves and terrorism: An Interpreter backgrounder
Kunduz tragedy could be just the start of something much worse for Afghanistan
Malabar: Modi Government misses an opportunity as annual exercise slumps
Pacific Island links: Solomons climate change, PNG judiciary, ocean sanctuaries and more
What if Beijing and Washington understood each other perfectly...but still clashed?
Julie Bishop talks soft power at the Lowy Institute, but where was digital diplomacy?
The stories we never hear from Papua
Don't blame Obama for ISIS
China's worldview, in six parts
South China Sea: Washington says one thing but Beijing hears another
Putin's pivot: The Russians are coming to Asia
Was India's special-forces raid into Myanmar a signal to China and Pakistan?
Al Jazeera poll shows alarming levels of support for ISIS
Shangri La Dialogue: Ash Carter strikes determined, reasonable tone
Deficit & surplus: IMF's stern warning
Movie trailer: Red Dawn
Monday linkage: Paul Ryan, Zakaria, China-US war, Olympics and more
13 August 2012 11:19AM
A global study of education systems
finds three critical factors for success: exit exams, private school competition, and good teachers.
Republican VP nominee Paul Ryan had an early affection for
the work of Ayn Rand
each argue that the Ryan pick is good for the campaign: Ryan has shaped the GOP's economic vision, so the race is now a clear contest between rival prescriptions for the economy.
Fareed Zakaria cops to plagiarism.
But did he even write the column
Paul Ryan's agenda
: '...radically reforming the way the federal government provides public services, usually by privatizing or devolving those public services away from the federal government.'
Free essay from the latest issue of Survival
: 'China could become the most powerful adversary the United States has ever faced. How might a war with China begin, how might it proceed, how might it end, and how might it be prevented?'
Olympic track cycling is like banking
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