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.
Washington Post reporter James Hohmann joins the Federalist Radio Hour to share what he heard from voters in Pennsylvania and other upcoming, close races.
Media said picking Tillerson was evidence for Russia collusion theory. Now they say firing him is evidence for the same conspiracy theory.
Trump said Tillerson is leaving the State Department in a tweet Tuesday, and that he would be replaced by CIA Director Mike Pompeo.
Upping the ante in Syria would be politically disastrous for the president, and more important, it would damage America’s national security. Here’s why.
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.
Ben Domenech interviews Paul Saunders about national security, the intelligence community, and Trump’s foreign policy team.
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.
In the midst of an active shooter situation, we have tips for how to judge breaking news. We need similar tips to manage anti-Trump breaking news.
America has launched air strikes against the Syrian regime, but do we have a strategy yet for Syria? Or do we have too many?
Chemical weapons attacks by the Assad regime in Syria have amplified calls for military intervention there. We need some key questions answered first.
The whole point of Donald Trump was supposed to be: BUT HE FIGHTS. But we shouldn’t be surprised to see the Trump administration’s bluster melting away.
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.
Unlike Obama and Kerry’s approach to diplomacy, which starts with what the people on the other side of the table want or will accept, Rex Tillerson starts with what America needs.
Trump’s Cabinet is not trained in spin and convincing people of policies that don’t work. His nominees have real-world experience, and that’s what we need.
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