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Zbigniew Brzezinski
Zbigniew Brzezinski is a Counselor and Trustee for the Center for Strategic & International Studies and Robert E. Osgood Professor of American Foreign Policy at the Paul Nitze School of Advanced International Studies at Johns Hopkins University in Washington, DC. He also serves as co-chair of the American Committee for Peace in Chechnya and is a Trustee of Freedom House, International Crisis Group, and the Trilateral Commission. Brzezinski is an honorary chairman of the AmeriCares Foundation and member of the Board of Directors of Polish American Freedom Foundation and Polish American Enterprise Fund. From 1977 to 1981, he served as National Security Advisor to the President of the United States and in 1981 was awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom “for his role in the normalization of U.S.-Chinese relations and for his contributions to the human rights and national security policies of the United States.” A graduate of McGill and Harvard (PhD, 1953), Brzezinski is the author most recently of THE GRAND CHESSBOARD: American Primacy and its Geostrategic Imperatives and THE GRAND FAILURE: The Birth and Death of Communism in the 20th Century, as well as other books and many articles in numerous U.S. foreign academic journals.

by Zbigniew Brzezinski:

Address to the New American Strategies Conference 8/25/2004
American power worldwide is at its historic zenith -- but American global political standing is at its nadir.
Know Thine Enemies 8/10/2004
America cannot simultaneously wage a war against those who threaten us and become a protagonist in every other part of the world in which terrorism is directed at others.
America's policy blunders were compounded by Britain 8/9/2004
The past two years have seen the devastation of global opinion of the West. The United Kingdom has been complicit in this catastrophe -- but it can still work to reverse its course.

The Real Battle
Winning in Fallujah is just the beginning.
Yesterday's Weapons
Canceling the Comanche was only the start of axing misconceived weapons projects.
National Security and the 2005 Budget
Lawrence Korb analyzes and recommends changes to President Bush's 2005 military budget.
Six Steps to a Safer America
National Security and the 2005 Budget
Overpaying the Pentagon
How we can meet our security needs for less than $500 billion
Rumsfeld's Folly
The radical Bush doctrine for America's military was cooked up long before 9-11. Now, theory has become practice—and it doesn't work.