President Trump’s lightly reported record on fighting for Americans detained abroad highlights a difference in approach and results from the Obama presidency.
The current U.S. policy toward Russia is counterproductive and hurts our national security.
That the Kim Jong-un regime is oppressive is not up for debate, but the wisdom of pledging the United States to preventive military intervention in North Korea most certainly is.
Both President Trump and Chinese President Xi strive to make their own country great again. The world is wondering: who will get most of what he wants and who will cave?
With concerns escalating, North Korea should not lead us to tone down our voice and provide further concessions to Pyongyang and Tehran. We should in fact do the opposite.
President Trump can agree with the intelligence folks on technical compliance with the Iran deal, but note major violations of a U.N. resolution and state he cannot certify because of that.
Although the order is more carefully crafted following months of review, Trump’s opponents will still fight it. But that doesn’t mean it will work.
While the test of a hydrogen bomb has been expected by North Korea analysts for some time, it has nonetheless triggered a nuclear war-scare in the United States.
No, the secretary of Defense is not leading or participating in a cabinet-level coup against the duly elected president of the United States.
North Korea shows no signs of simply maintaining the status quo. It is pushing rapidly toward a nuclear weapon and continually provokes its neighbors.
With negotiated denuclearization impossible, we must leverage Pyongyang’s fear of regime collapse by taking a stronger security stance and signaling that we are willing to fight.
The candidate who argued that America had become too predictable, reducing our power to influence global affairs, has become the president who never moves in a straight line.
If foreign dictatorships in the Middle East, Asia, and Latin America get a vote on what our students learn, America will have a problem for decades to come.
China’s insistence that U.S. surveillance flights constitute provocations is an attempt by Beijing to treat its assertion of sovereignty in the region as a fait accompli.
The Asian version of the conflict between House Lannister and House Stark is playing out over a patch of remote land high in the Himalayas, bordered by China, India, and Bhutan.
The stern response today is a consequence of Qatar not only breaking its 2013 commitments but of stepping well beyond them.
The Trump administration appears to be throwing down the gauntlet not just to Syria, but also to its allies Russia and Iran.
Conspicuously missing is significant attention to the country that bears a large share of the blame for the current crisis and could play a crucial role in the future: Pakistan.
Qatar, which has long sponsored terrorist groups, faces an embargo by the Gulf states that risks cutting the country off from most of its trade routes and food supplies.
Peter Conradi’s new book ‘Who Lost Russia?’ recaps a quarter-century of failed diplomacy, and raises the question of whether the West can admit past mistakes and come up with a plan for dealing with Russia.
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