If you don’t like the messenger or how he messages, fine, but don’t miss the real issue: Does NATO as it is functioning require a bit of scrutiny and reform? Obviously so.
President Trump’s grievances about the North Atlantic Treaty Organization are not his, not new, and definitely not influenced by the 2016 election or Russia.
The budding dictator has a large constituency that makes up about half of the country, which is for most part the country’s conservative Muslim population.
The difference of interests between the United States and the EU has never been so stark and will only continue to grow.
Article 5’s commitment to common defense means nothing if other NATO members aren’t making, or actively trying to make, their contributions to the club.
Despite the passage of a century, the Turkish government seems to have grown more resistant to hearing that its Ottoman forebears had anything to do with the mass killings of Armenians.
American policymakers can no longer ignore the conflict of interest between the EU and the U.S. on trade.
Russia’s economy might be weak, and the country might have demographic problems, but on international standing and regional influence, Putin is no lightweight.
Pew polling indicates that the free world may not love him. But so long as he’s sitting in the Oval Office, Donald Trump will remain its leader.
Peter Conradi’s new book ‘Who Lost Russia?’ recaps a quarter-century of failed diplomacy, and raises the question of whether the West can admit past mistakes and come up with a plan for dealing with Russia.
If Trump’s shock presidential win taught us anything, it should be that the United States cannot be so stretched protecting others that it hurts its own citizens.
If President Trump were a Manchurian candidate bent on making Russia ‘great again,’ then the place to look is not his speeches, but his administration’s policies regarding Russia.
Trump’s drive-by policymaking could be a huge distraction for his top foreign policy surrogates—and more importantly, sow chaos across the globe.
Over the course of the lengthy hearing, his testimony painted a coherent picture of what a Rex Tillerson-style American foreign policy might look like.
For a job that requires laser-sharp judgment, Michael Flynn seriously misjudges major world leaders like Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan and Russian President Vladimir Putin.
Surveying the foreign policy looming landscape, it’s not at all clear that either of the two frontrunners are up to the task.
The entire American Left now has amnesia about having passively enabled a rising Russia over the last several years.
A recent chain of events comes within a context that supports the theory of a Trump-Kremlin alliance. You’ve got to read it to believe it.
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