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.
Democrats see her as a dangerous adversary, one that even their own voters admire.
The Trump administration is taking stock of agreements and treaties that do not serve American interests first.
Chinese leaders are patient, methodical, and relentless. They won’t stop until they accomplish their strategic goal. The world should take note.
The newly visible balancing China approach could be the Trump administration’s legacy foreign policy move, if the president can stay away from needless interventionism in the next two years.
Americans are sick of endless wars, and a bipartisan consensus of ordinary Americans yearns for more realism, restraint, and plain common sense in U.S. foreign policy.
Author and foreign policy expert Elan Journo joins The Federalist Radio Hour to overturn conventional views about America’s stake in the Middle East.
To be effective, NATO needs the support of the American people. That means no more regime-change, occupations, or long term nation-building missions.
Critics suggest it is ridiculous to question the idea that defending Montenegro via the North Atlantic Treaty Organization is necessary to keep America safe. They’re wrong.
Europe is the beneficiary of the insurance policy that Americans pay, since a majority of NATO members do not have any significant investment in defense.
Despite the hand-wringing and remonstrations about what President Trump did and did not say to Putin, there is much to contend with between the world’s two largest nuclear powers.
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.
Although Trump’s incredible statements at the press conference were irresponsible, naïve, and even dangerous, they do not reflect current U.S. policy toward Russia. And that’s a very good thing.
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.
Rogin and others eager to ding Trump incorrectly criticized him for something he said about NATO.
The old willingness to ‘pay any price, bear any burden’ is waning. There is no reason we should subsidize others’ luxuries, let alone when we have so many problems at home.
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