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fsi books

Publications

Browse FSI scholarship on geopolitics, global health, energy, cybersecurity and more.

Featured Publications

image of a bowl of cartoon frogs with the word Gab on the front

Gabufacturing Dissent: An In-depth Analysis of Gab

Gab was founded in 2016 as an uncensored alternative to mainstream social media platforms. Stanford Internet Observatory’s latest report looks at behaviors and dynamics across the platform.
Liberalism and Its Discontents by Francis Fukuyama

Liberalism and Its Discontents

It's no secret that liberalism hasn't always lived up to its own ideals. But in this short, clear account, Francis Fukuyama offers an essential defense of a revitalized liberalism for the twenty-first century.
Everything Counts: Building a Control Regime for Nonstrategic Nuclear Warheads in Europe

Building a Control Regime for Nonstrategic Nuclear Warheads in Europe

A new report led by Rose Gottemoeller on non-strategic nuclear warhead policies in Europe, particulary in light of Russia's changing status in the global nuclear community.

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Gabrielle Hecht
Books

Uranium Africain, une histoire globale

Gabrielle Hecht
Editions du Seuil, 2016 April 14, 2016

This is a 2016 French translation of Being Nuclear: Africans and the Global Uranium Trade (2012), translated by Charlotte Nordmann and part of the series "L'Univers Historique."

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Books

Le Rayonnement de la France: énergie nucléaire et identité nationale après la Seconde Guerre mondiale

Gabrielle Hecht
Amsterdam, 2014 April 10, 2014

This is a French translation of The Radiance of France, by the same author (MIT Press, 2009)

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Books

Being Nuclear: Africans and the Global Uranium Trade

Gabrielle Hecht, Gabrielle Hecht
The MIT Press, 2012 March 2, 2012
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Books

The Radiance of France: Nuclear Power and National Identity after World War II

Gabrielle Hecht
MIT Press, 2009 July 31, 2009

From MIT Press:
  
"In the aftermath of World War II, as France sought a distinctive role for itself in the modern, postcolonial world, the nation and its leaders enthusiastically embraced large technological projects in general and nuclear power in particular. The Radiance of France asks how it happened that technological prowess and national glory (or “radiance,” which also means “radiation” in French) became synonymous in France as nowhere else.
  

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