- Defense-Industrial Initiatives Group
- U.S. Defense and National Security
- Harold Brown Chair in Defense Policy Studies
- Project on Nuclear Issues
- Proliferation Prevention Program
- Homeland Security and Counterterrorism Program
- Program on Crisis, Conflict, and Cooperation
- Global Trends: Seven Revolutions
- Defense Budget Analysis
- Military Fellows
- Military Strategy Forum
- International Security Program Archived Projects
- CSIS and SeaPort-E
International Security Program
The CSIS International Security Program (ISP) is a constant source of reliable analysis on the threats and opportunities shaping U.S. security interests at home and abroad.
The International Security Program (ISP) boasts a staff of more than 40 in-house scholars and researchers, taking on one of the most robust and ambitious research agendas in the field. Building on a solid foundation of conventional political-military issues, ISP is also committed to addressing a growing range of nonmilitary aspects defining U.S. foreign and security policy.
Dr. Kathleen H. Hicks directs the International Security Program and holds the Henry A. Kissinger Chair. Established in 1983, the Chair has pursued scholarship and dialogues on international politics, diplomacy, and national security policy, while commemorating Dr. Kissinger’s commitment and contributions to CSIS since 1963, as well as his continuing influence on U.S. policy.
ISP’s leadership also includes Dr. Clark A. Murdock, senior adviser for the Defense and National Security Group and director of the Project on Nuclear Issues (PONI), Andrew Hunter, director of the Defense-Industrial Initatives Group and senior fellow, International Senior Program, and Sharon Squassoni, senior fellow and director, Proliferation Prevention Program.
The National Security Program on Industry and Resources focuses on issues related to the health and management of the global defense-industrial base.
The U.S. Defense and National Security team provides analysis for U.S. policymakers by focusing on the institutions, processes, and policies that keep the Unites States safe.
Examining the strategic challenges to U.S. national security posed by 21st century threats.
The Project on Nuclear Issues (PONI) aims to build and sustain a networked community of young nuclear experts from the military, national laboratories, industry, academia, and policy communities.
The core mission of the Proliferation Prevention Program at CSIS is to help bridge the divides and offer independent research and analysis that help inform and shape effective policies.
The CSIS Homeland Security and Counterterrorism Program shapes the policies needed to enhance U.S. and global security in the 21st Century.
A leading source of analysis on societies affected by crisis and conflict. C3 makes recommendations on cooperative strategies for crisis response and conflict management.
An ongoing research effort to identify and analyze the most important trends shaping our world out to the year 2035.
A source of analysis on both the process and outcomes of defense budget decisionmaking.
Every year senior officers from the United States Armed Forces are in residence at CSIS where they engage in programs of individual enrichment and research as well as collaboration with various CSIS scholars.
CSIS hosts a series of senior military and civilian leaders from across the Department of Defense to present their unique insights and vision on the direction of U.S. national security and defense policy.
An archive of ISP projects that are completed and no longer active.
CSIS is proud to provide world class professional support services on the SeaPort-E contract vehicle to meet the service requirements of all Naval Sea Systems Command (NAVSEA) Program Executive Offices, Directorates, and field activities.
- Sep 30, 2013TOP NEWSChina ban on items for nuclear use to North Korea may stall arms bidIran’s foreign minister says nuclear enrichment is not negotiableUneasy Arab states in Persian Gulf watch US-Iran overtures from sidelinesKerry sees potential for quick Iran nuclear dealHow much for a nuclear deterrent?