In his new book, ‘The End of Europe,’ journalist James Kirchick provides ample reasons to worry that Europe is once again a power keg of illiberal attitudes and political instability.
The real danger in foreign policy is not people playing diplomat, but plaintiffs dragging the courts into their personal issues with foreign governments.
South Korea’s Constitutional Court just voted to oust the conservative, pro-America president Park Geun-hye, disgraced by a devastating corruption scandal.
Showtime’s ‘Homeland’ has gone from a natural concern for protecting Americans’ safety to making apologies for America’s enemies.
All of this domestic turmoil comes at a time China and Russia are posturing and flexing their military might. These are dangerous times and miscalculations can bring tragic consequences.
As ISIS loses ground in Syria and Iraq, there is increasing concern that militants will flee to nearby countries and terror cells to regroup.
President Trump recently said it would be foolish to pick a fight with Russia. Ideally, Russia could help promote U.S. international interests.
With each test, the hermit nation gets closer to subjecting the rest of world to apocalyptic danger. What can the United States do about it?
Defeating ISIS would most likely necessitate a holistic, long-term approach in Iraq along the lines of the 2007 surge. But this would cost the president significant political capital.
When asked if America’s foreign policy since 9/11 has made us more or less safe, a non-dangling-chad majority (51 percent) said ‘less safe.’
Historian and professor, Paul Coyer, joins Federalist Radio to break down some of the foreign policy challenges he foresees in Trump’s White House.
In a recent interview, Obama’s former national security advisor Ben Rhodes reveals he doesn’t understand the decline of American power.
Russia’s increased involvement in Libya is another sign that President Vladimir Putin seeks a resurgent Russia that holds sway with allies throughout the Middle East.
Over the course of the lengthy hearing, his testimony painted a coherent picture of what a Rex Tillerson-style American foreign policy might look like.
Unlike Obama and Kerry’s approach to diplomacy, which starts with what the people on the other side of the table want or will accept, Rex Tillerson starts with what America needs.
In Obama’s farewell address Tuesday night, he proclaimed his tenure a success. But his domestic achievements will be reversed, and his legacy will be war.
The Islamic State has become the most prominent terrorist organization in the world—and Obama’s ‘lead from behind’ tactics have made things worse.
Gene Healy, vice president of the Cato Institute, discusses the type of presidency Obama will leave behind on the Federalist Radio Hour.
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