Daniel Abebe (Chicago): One Voice or Many? The Political Question Doctrine and Acoustic Dissonance in Foreign Affairs. Harlan Grant Cohen (Georgia): Formalism and Distrust: Foreign Affairs Law in the Roberts Court. More apology than utopia: Ingrid B. Wuerth reviews International Law in the U.S. Legal System by Curtis Bradley. From Politico, a look at America’s 25 most awkward allies. 35 countries where the U.S. has supported fascists, drug lords and terrorists: Nicolas J.S. Davies on a handy A to Z guide to U.S.-backed international crime. From American Diplomacy, Sol Schindler reviews Dancing With the Devil: The Perils of Engaging Rogue Regimes by Michael Rubin; and Peter Kovacs reviews Religion and Public Diplomacy by Philip Seib. America's hip-hop foreign policy: Hisham Aidi on how rap became a battleground in the war on terror. Paul Glastris interviews Anne-Marie Slaughter, policy planning chief in Hillary Clinton’s State Department, on the future of military interventionism. Edward Marks reviews The Demilitarization of American Democracy: Two Cheers for Striped Pants by Lawrence Pope. Doing well by doing good: Benjamin E. Goldsmith, Yusaku Horiuchi and Terence Wood on how foreign aid improves opinions of the U.S. Micah Zenko on the keys to the foreign-policy kingdom: A four-step guide to navigating the pressures and prerogatives of the powers-that-be. Politics stops at the water’s edge? Not recently, says Robert J. Lieber. Edward Luce reviews Zbig: The Man who Cracked the Kremlin by Andrzej Lubowski and The Strategy and Statecraft of Zbigniew Brzezinski by Charles Gati. Jonathan Chait on how Rand Paul’s hostile takeover of the Republican Party is getting more hostile.