President Trump wants a ‘historic’ deal to make him look like a great leader—exactly the mistake previous presidents made in negotiating with North Korea.
While the summit between President Trump and North Korean dictator Kim Jung-Un was historic, it remains to be seen whether it accomplished much good for the world.
If foreign policy is all about optics, resonance to the domestic audience, and regime stability, Kim Jong-Un, Xi Jinping, and Moon Jae-In are toast.
Had the dictator pulled the lever before Trump did, it would have been seen as an embarrassment for the president. So at least the summit imploded on Trump’s terms.
Some men have been so consumed by jealousy that they hate ‘the man’ simply because he is what they want to be and cannot achieve.
Lost in the media hoopla over the move is a solid discussion of the law and history shaping this historic moment.
Just like Iran, Kim Jong-Un comes to the negotiation table in a weak position following President Trump’s big recent foreign policy decisions.
As a private citizen, John Kerry is reportedly working with foreign officials, including from U.S. adversaries such as Iran, to potentially undermine the elected president.
The Trump administration likely has a strategy in mind to change the way U.S. enemies have gotten used to thinking after eight years of President Obama.
We should be wary of a military conflict that could incinerate millions of victims of totalitarianism, along with U.S. citizens, South Koreans, and others living in the region.
North Korea may see the games as an opportunity to spread propaganda, but the regime’s participation also presents a fantastic opportunity for the US to engage its citizens on their own terms.
The South’s acceptance of the North’s overtures without at least some acknowledgement from Pyongyang that it needs to disarm undermines America’s hard-line approach.
A leaked Trump administration memo says America should stop ‘badgering’ allies on issues such as democracy, the rule of law, or human rights. There’s some truth there.
The current protests in Iran represent the largest and most significant civil uprising since the Green Revolution in 2009, and the United States shouldn’t ignore it.
An organization like the United Nations that is rife with corruption doesn’t have the moral authority to tell the United States what to do.
Now that the National Security Strategy has been released, the American public can get a closer look at what the Trump administration considers important for foreign policy.
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?
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