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American Politics

International Bulletin of Political Psychology

National Security

Publication Year

Articles 1 - 4 of 4

Full-Text Articles in Political Science

Trends. National Security And The United States Government 2004 Federal Budget: Is It Good For Security?, Editor Feb 2003

Trends. National Security And The United States Government 2004 Federal Budget: Is It Good For Security?, Editor

International Bulletin of Political Psychology

This Trends article discusses the (under)funding of homeland security and defense in an Executive Branch proposal for the United States Government 2004 federal budget.


Trends. For Homeland Security, Against A Department Of Homeland Security, Editor Aug 2002

Trends. For Homeland Security, Against A Department Of Homeland Security, Editor

International Bulletin of Political Psychology

This article discusses national security as well as the addition of a new department – the Department of Homeland Security – as a psychological and political tactic.


Ballistic Missile Defense And Security Threats: Whistle-Blowing Syndromes, Editor Mar 2000

Ballistic Missile Defense And Security Threats: Whistle-Blowing Syndromes, Editor

International Bulletin of Political Psychology

This article describes misinformation and disinformation threats to United States Government (USG) security that have been too often ignored in public discourse on ballistic missile defense policy.


Trends. Campaign Funds, Satellite And Missile Technology, And The People's Republic Of China: The Real National Security Problem, Editor May 1998

Trends. Campaign Funds, Satellite And Missile Technology, And The People's Republic Of China: The Real National Security Problem, Editor

International Bulletin of Political Psychology

The author discusses a potential national security problem concerning a myriad of stories about (1) Chinese military intelligence funneling funds to the Democratic National and (2) antecedent, concurrent, and/or subsequent decisions to facilitate Chinese launching of US commercial satellites; and (3) the consequences of (1) and (2).