A bracing assessment of U.S. foreign policy over the past two
decades, anchored by a major new essay commissioned by the Pentagon
about changing power dynamics among China, Eurasia, and
America—from the bestselling author of The Revenge of
"A chilling but well-informed and readable tour of cyber
interdependence. Anyone interested in our growing global
vulnerabilities should read this book.”
—Joseph S. Nye, Jr., author of The Future of
No single invention of the last half century has changed the way we
live now as much as the Internet.
A groundbreaking account of how Britain became the base of
operations for the exiled leaders of Europe in their desperate
struggle to reclaim their continent from Hitler, from the New
York Times bestselling author of Citizens of London and
Those Angry Days
When the Nazi blitzkrieg rolled over continental Europe in the
early days of World War II, the city of London became a refuge for
the governments and armed forces of six occupied nations who
escaped there to continue the fight.
The key to understanding the calamitous Afghan war is the complex,
ultimately failed relationship between the powerful, duplicitous
Karzai family and the United States, brilliantly portrayed here by
the former Kabul bureau chief for TheWashington
“Dazzling and instructive . . . [a] magisterial new
book.” —Walter Isaacson, Time
Henry Kissinger offers in World Order a deep meditation
on the roots of international harmony and global disorder. Drawing
on his experience as one of the foremost statesmen of the modern
era—advising presidents, traveling the world, observing and
shaping the central foreign policy events of recent
decades—Kissinger now reveals his analysis of the ultimate
challenge for the twenty-first century.
Battalion 3/5 suffered the highest number of casualties in the war
in Afghanistan. This is the story of one platoon in that
Aware of U.S. plans to withdraw from the country, knowing their
efforts were only a footprint in the sand, the fifty Marines of 3rd
Platoon fought in Sangin, the most dangerous district in all of
Six close friends shaped the role their country would play in the
dangerous years following World War II. They were the original best
and brightest, whose towering intellects, outsize personalities,
and dramatic actions would bring order to the postwar chaos, and
whose strong response to Soviet expansionism would leave a legacy
that dominates American policy to this day.
Eagerly anticipated in the wake of their national best seller
Cobra II (“The superb, must-read military history of
the invasion of Iraq”—Thomas L. Friedman), The
Endgame is Michael R. Gordon and General Bernard E.
Trainor’s most ambitious and news-breaking book to date.