Should two bills to help Taiwan make it to President Trump’s desk, he could instead use them as tools to pressure China on trade and North Korea.
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.
On this episode of Federalist Radio, Mollie Hemingway and David Harsanyi hash out all the latest outrages between Trump, the media, and their echo chambers.
Protests in Iran give us a clear shot at helping take down a dangerous and oppressive dictatorship. Please, please, please, let’s not mess this up.
Rex Tillerson’s startling comments signal that Pyongyang is truly on the cusp of having a nuclear-capable intercontinental missile and that a military conflict might be fast approaching.
All that’s missing from this utter lack of maturity and leadership is Regina George from ‘Mean Girls’ standing on Capitol Hill with a burn book in tow.
A regime that cares so little for its own citizens’ welfare won’t give two bits about citizens from other countries or hesitate to deploy weapons of mass destruction.
Defenders of Roy Moore should reflect that in an era of crisis we’re going to have to fall back on the strength of our values, norms, and institutions.
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?
As I wrote in my collection of essays ‘Bowling For Caliphates,’ I’ve long admired North Korea for standing up to ‘the big green bully.’
William Inboden discusses issues in North Korea, China, and the Middle East, through the lens of history, on this episode of Federalist Radio.
The United State will either have to accept North Korea as a nuclear power, or strike a grand bargain with China in coming months.
Donald Trump’s speech to the United Nations does its best to form a synthesis out of Steve Bannon’s nationalism and George W. Bush’s foreign policy.
What really irked the international community was that Trump called into question the fantasy of the internationalist order.
Since the Iran deal, Tehran has not slipped into a passive role—instead, it’s pursued a blatantly aggressive approach to Middle Eastern and world affairs.
This is a bad idea whose time has already come and gone, and the nuclear warriors’ ideas are just as bad now as they were 15 or 20 years ago.
Rebeccah Heinrichs describes the latest military concerns and campaigns in relation to North Korea on the Federalist Radio Hour.
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