The only strategic interest the West has in Libya is a restoration of order and stability. Conservatives should again resist the urge to intervene in Libya.
As the Democratic Party turns its back on Israel, the peace process hangs in the balance.
Washington Post Columnist Josh Rogin joins Federalist Radio Hour to discuss the threat of China, and Trump’s Middle East foreign policy.
The industry’s overregulation is making it increasingly difficult for willing families to take the plunge and attempt international adoption.
Reducing tensions with North Korea (and saving millions of dollars in the process) is an obvious good that’s coming from Trump’s recent decision.
AIPAC leaders are loyal U.S. citizens who believe that a strong relationship between our country and the Middle East’s only liberal democracy is a vital American strategic interest.
To the many critics who accuse President Trump of tearing down the international order, even requesting more money from allies is wrong. But South Korea should pay substantively more.
If it was acceptable to turn a blind eye to Egypt’s foul play because of more important considerations, surely we could do the same for Saudi Arabia.
Since the Cold War, Americans have struggled to morally compare themselves to another superpower. That has to change.
Sen. Rand Paul has the right idea about entertaining diplomatic talks with Russian officials. His colleagues should take note.
Author and Harvard Professor Stephen Walt joins Ben Domenech on the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss foreign policy and potential threats to U.S. security.
An attack that nearly killed the top U.S. commander in Afghanistan is just the latest sign that the security situation where the United States has been at war for 17 years is disintegrating.
Looking away from Saudi perfidy is an embarrassment to the thesis of a rule-based order, but be careful about ditching Riyadh for the sake of idealism.
It is better to be a conservative realist and nationalist than to be a utopian internationalist and be slapped in the face by reality.
Former president of Russian target Georgia: After a lifetime of firsthand experience with Russian aggression, I must evaluate Trump’s actions against the historical context. In doing so, I find Trump’s actions speak for themselves.
Trump’s supporters will forgive the president’s blunders if his actions bear the results he’s promising. In the meantime, Trump’s critics don’t need to make up or exaggerate the mistakes he’s made.
Whether you like Trump or not, whether you like NATO or not, it’s time to face all the ugly truths we have long avoided facing, because foreign policy is about to change in a very serious way.
Today the president let Vladimir Putin save too much face, which could delay improvement in U.S.-Russia relations.
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