The people are turning against the European Union, something U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo warned would happen, but establishment liberals don’t get.
If it was acceptable to turn a blind eye to Egypt’s foul play because of more important considerations, surely we could do the same for Saudi Arabia.
A relaunch of the U.S.-Brazil relationship could reshape American foreign policy in Latin America with fabulous consequences.
Since the Cold War, Americans have struggled to morally compare themselves to another superpower. That has to change.
Yesterday, President Trump resisted public pressure and declined to significantly reorient American foreign policy in light of Saudi Arabia’s brutal killing of its political opponent Jamal Khashoggi.
Trump and Macron alternate between clashing with and fawning over one another, because although they are quite different people, they seek similar goals.
The war in Afghanistan is over. If our aim was to reshape Afghanistan as a modern civilized liberal democracy, we lost.
Iranian hit squads have been exposed for plotting a string of assassinations of political rivals in exile and other foes residing in Europe.
Sen. Rand Paul has the right idea about entertaining diplomatic talks with Russian officials. His colleagues should take note.
Meng Hongwe left his home in France on Sept. 25 for a trip concluding in China. He has not been seen or heard from since, save for an ominous text.
In a situation with no good answers, let’s attempt to work toward freeing the other political prisoners held captive by Saudi Arabia.
It is not too strong to say Saudi Arabia is our most important strategic partner in mitigating and rolling back Iran’s power and malign activities.
Looking away from Saudi perfidy is an embarrassment to the thesis of a rule-based order, but be careful about ditching Riyadh for the sake of idealism.
The alleged killing of Jamal Khashoggi reveals far more about the nature of the American press and political establishment than it does foreign policy.
It is better to be a conservative realist and nationalist than to be a utopian internationalist and be slapped in the face by reality.
‘If Syria doesn’t ensure the total withdraw of Iranian-backed troops it will not receive one single dollar from the United States.’
South Korean President Moon Jae-in’s patient approach may be politically risky, but it is strategically safe. An unprovoked attack from the Kim regime is deeply implausible.
The Trump administration is taking stock of agreements and treaties that do not serve American interests first.
The newly visible balancing China approach could be the Trump administration’s legacy foreign policy move, if the president can stay away from needless interventionism in the next two years.
The Palestinian government could choose to take care of its own people and has the money to do it, but instead chooses to fund terror.
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