Georgetown Professor Matthew Kroenig joins the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss North Korea, Venezuela, and CIA Director Gina Haspel.
It is better to be a conservative realist and nationalist than to be a utopian internationalist and be slapped in the face by reality.
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.
Ben Weingarten interviews a former CIA operative and leader of the CIA’s Counter Terrorism Center’s WMD unit on the greatest threats to our national security.
In ‘The End of the Asian Century,’ Michael Auslin argues the West isn’t paying enough attention to the political, demographic, and economic risks that threaten Asia’s growing influence in world affairs.
Cassidy wants to consume Senate floor time with a debate and vote on an amendment to benefit not his constituents, but a couple hundred chimpanzees.
“We thought we would die in North Korea because it was exposed to the government that we believed in Christianity.”
According to his roommate, the guards beat Grace Jo’s father every night until he passed out, and his face was covered with blood. He died as a result of the torture and malnutrition.
We’ve seen the cycle happen too many times. Every administration thinks they know how to deal with North Korea — yet they too end up fooled.
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.
Compare the dialogue between the two leaders now to six months ago, when many feared we were headed for all-out war.
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.
Democrats, both in Congress and in the media, were all too happy to see President Trump pull the plug on a meeting that would be good for America, and wish for an economic recession.
North Korean leader Kim Jong-Un and U.S. President Donald Trump met for the first time Tuesday morning in Singapore, ahead of one-on-one talks.
Kim terrified the world with the uptick in nuclear and ballistic missiles tests over the last two years, and the world is anxious, even desperate, to get him to stop.
Jacob Heilbrunn, editor of The National Interest, digs into how conservatives tend to look at their past foreign policy records and how American foreign policy has been shaped over time.
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.
There may have been a real White House briefing with real White House officials, but The New York Times couldn’t be trusted to accurately summarize what the White House official said. And it wasn’t on a minor point.
Trump managed to do exactly what President Obama failed to do during the Iran negotiations.
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