Henry Kissinger comes to Harvard.
Articles By: Caitlin Pendleton
Caitlin Pendleton '15 is a Staff Writer and Design Associate for the Harvard Political Review. She covers the Middle East and human rights.
The American experimentation with democracy, for all its novelty and nonviolent advancements, was nonetheless riddled with major flaws.
The HPR's first symposium of Café B&A studies the ideas and objectivity of Steven Pinker in his new book.
For over thirty years, Farah Pahlavi has been forbidden from setting foot in the country she once ruled. Married in 1959 to Mohammad Reza Shah Pahlavi, she reigned alongside him until the 1979 Islamic Revolution made pariahs of Iran’s powerful royal family, forcing them into the nightmare of exile. In her 2004 memoir An Enduring Love: My Life with the Shah, Pahlavi chronicles this nightmare and the years leading up to it with a bias only a proud leader could possess.
Are we living in the most peaceable era of our species’ existence? "Better Angels of Our Nature" by Steven Pinker
An interview with political insider and IOP Resident Fellow Tad Devine.
It is necessary to begin predicting and planning for the new power dynamics of a post-U.S. Middle East
Seven HPR writers comment on the 10th anniversary of U.S. involvement in Afghanistan.
A look at China's foreign policy in the Middle East.