Cold War

Why Russia remains relevant

Paul Dibb launches his new book 'Inside the Wilderness of Mirrors: Australia and the Threat from the Soviet Union in the Cold War and Russia Today'

How the Geopolitical Partnership Between China and Russia Threatens the West

PLEASE NOTE THAT THIS EVENT IS POSTPONED UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE DUE TO THE EVOLVING COVID-19 SITUATION. THIS IS A PRECAUTIONARY STEP TO PROTECT OUR STAFF AND STUDENTS. THANK YOU FOR YOUR UNDERSTANDING.

The US-China Cold War is a Myth

The 20th century’s great standoff doesn’t explain the emerging dynamic between Washington and Beijing, argues PhD Candidate Hunter Marston

After the Cold War and the Gulf War: Prospects for Security in the Asia-Pacific

Andrew Mack, ‘After the Cold War and the Gulf War: Prospects for Security in the Asia-Pacific’, IR Working Paper 1992/1, Canberra: Department of International Relations, Research S

From Hot War to Cool Oceans: ANU Wargames at Kioloa

ANU Master of Strategic Studies students have just completed their annual weekend trip to the beautiful ANU Kioloa campus on the South Coast.

Inside the Wilderness of Mirrors: Australia and the threat from the Soviet Union in the Cold War and Russia today

Throughout the Cold War Paul Dibb worked with the highest levels of Australian and American intelligence, and was one of very few Australian officials to be given the top-secret security clearance

La mission la plus impossible au monde: Le Secrétaire général Trygve Lie face à la Guerre froide, 1946‒1953

Ellen Ravndal, ‘La mission la plus impossible au monde: Le Secrétaire général Trygve Lie face à la Guerre froide, 1946‒1953’, Revue d’historie diplomatique, 2, 2016: 145‒61.

Germany’s Lessons for Korea: The Strategic Diplomacy of Unification

Jochen Prantl (APCD) and Kim Hyun-Wook (Korean National Diplomatic Academy) compare notes from Germany and Korea by looking at entry, tipping and endpoints of strategic diplomacy on unification.

Official ASIO history says it was penetrated by foreign spies

An official history of the Australian Security Intelligence Organisation has conceded it was penetrated by Soviet agents during the latter half of the Cold War, confirming suspicions held for decades about why the domestic spy agency struggled against Communist targets.

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