The United States cannot save the world by opening our borders. Its ills are too great and numerous.
By a 68-23 margin, the Senate decided we haven’t spilled enough blood, broken enough soldiers, or spent enough money on Afghanistan.
James Mattis’s departure highlights the broader legitimation crisis that results from American foreign policy being run without democratic accountability and against popular opinion.
Americans born 17 years ago can now enlist to fight in a war that began before they were born. It’s time to end the Afghanistan war.
President Trump’s Afghanistan plan is, above all, a pledge to double down on the bipartisan failures of the last decade and half, making changes only for the worse.
The Trump administration is a lot closer to conventional foreign policy orthodoxy than many of his political enemies thought or his supporters desired.
If a few tear-jerker images can move President Trump (or anyone) to support a war that he always opposed, we’re in bad shape indeed.
Sometimes monster movies aren’t really about the CGI monsters; they’re about the monsters creating fear in our own lives.
A conservative approach toward the Middle East today should not be a choice between the two extremes of isolationism or global policing.
The U.S. has spent billions in training and support for Syrian rebels—the same rebels now willing to work with the terrorists responsible for 9/11.
Liberal interventionism and neoconservatism offer us the same militaristic approaches. It’s time for a new, more thoughtful approach to our foreign policy.
Peering through the murk, what we see in our current political memes about globalism is a noisy celebration of half-truths and half-baked ideas.
‘My name is Islamic soldier. . . You have to tell America to stop bombing Syria and Iraq.’
U.S. efforts to remake Afghanistan in its own image fostered corruption and cronyism, a new report finds.
Sean Hannity and Bret Stephens can duke it out all they want over nativism or neoconservatism in foreign policy, but their world will soon be over.
The Wall Street Journal’s Bret Stephens’ new book, “America in Retreat”, cannot establish a coherent intellectual framework for U.S. foreign policy.
The Federalist interviews Rand Paul on ISIS, his critics, and foreign policy.
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