Both the United States and China chose their newest leaders, but one is better equipped to meet tomorrow's challenges.
Articles By: Jonathan Yip
Jonathan Yip '13 was the Editor-in-Chief of the Harvard Political Review in 2012. His favorite font is Gotham Condensed (see HPR logo).
America might not be a country in decline, but we seem to have given up on big dreams.
I know I won't ever cheer for Tiger again, but I can't quite account for my active desire to see Tiger lose—something about cosmic justice I think.
Even in the military, there are glimmers of the hubris and self-confidence that elite institutions can breed—especially in deep secrecy.
The merits and short-falls of the pragmatist approach to poverty relief.
HPR culture writers share a sampling of insights on Russian literature, high school party movies, and more.
At the HPR, we believe that politics, broadly construed, touches and shapes every human endeavor. And, of course, few are more basic than eating.
Dear Readers, It’s my pleasure to present to you Dispatch, the Harvard Political Review’s new print showcase of student opinion.
Lessons learned from a summer working at the White House National Economic Council
Was the despised but ultimately profitable TARP program a success?
If the debt ceiling debate did nothing else, it plainly demonstrated Washington’s unhealthy tendency to punt tough fiscal decisions down the line. It was remarkable then, when on April 5, 2011, Rep. Paul Ryan (R-WI), the Chairman of the House Budget Committee, released a long-term budget with a serious and potentially unpopular plan to reduce the deficit and pay off ... Read More
We were going to run a piece in the fall HPR on potential zombie threats, but Foreign Policy beat us to it! Shucks. A highlight: States could also exploit the threat from the living dead to acquire new territory, squelch irredentist movements, settle old scores, or subdue enduring rivals. The People’s Republic of China could use the zombie threat to justify ... Read More