Jennifer Lind, Foreign Affairs

Jennifer Lind

Foreign Affairs

Hanover, NH, United States

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  • Unknown
  • Foreign Affairs
  • Washington Post
  • Al Jazeera English

Past articles by Jennifer:

Why Shinzo Abe Thought Japan Had to Change

Will his vision for a stronger country outlive him? → Read More

Should South Korea build its own nuclear bomb?

The once-strong alliance between South Korea and the U.S. is weakening. → Read More

How Rivals Such as China and Russia Constrain American Power

U.S. foreign policy, once limited only by its own ambition, must adapt to the constraints imposed by rising Chinese and Russian influence. → Read More

The Future of the Liberal Order Is Conservative

A strategy to save the global order. America doesn't have to choose between retrenchment and ambition; conservatism can keep what has been won and forestall a backlash. → Read More

Life in China’s Asia

China is already following the strategies of previous regional hegemons, and as its power and ambition grow, such efforts will only increase. China's neighbors must start debating how comfortable they are with this future. → Read More

The Once and Future Kim

North Korean leader Kim Jong Il has anointed his third son, Kim Jong Un, as his successor. Kim Jong Un will have many obstacles to overcome. But powerful forces will encourage stability, and the continued, sorry reign of the Kim family. → Read More

Making Up Isn't Hard to Do

Relations between Japan and South Korea after World War II have ranged from cool to toxic. Recently, South Korean President Park Geun-hye refused to plan a summit with her Japanese counterpart unless Tokyo made concessions on their historical disputes. → Read More

China’s growing assertiveness is transforming Japan’s security policy

Tokyo's military outlook tracks shift in balance of power in Asia → Read More

The rarity of honoring those you've killed

China accuses Japan of downplaying long-ago crimes. In truth, most countries put a more positive spin on dark pasts → Read More

Why not say sorry? Afghanistan and the politics of apologies

Why apologies aren’t necessary for reconciliation—and often do more harm than good. → Read More

Japan must face the past

Failing to address wartime atrocities obscures all that’s good about a strong, modern democracy → Read More