With Russia’s more than 6,000 nuclear warheads, a permanent veto at the U.N. Security Council, and a president keen on making Russia a great power, Washington shouldn’t sideline Moscow.
As the pro-Beijing crackdowns escalate in Hong Kong, many residents will consider relocating to Canada. After all, they have a right to be there.
The Jan. 11 election outcome will have a profound effect on foreign policy strategies and relationships between Washington, Beijing, and Taipei throughout 2020 and beyond.
The length, scope, and operational duration of the attack suggests it is a targeted towards regime stability and an internal audience. Whether it leads to further escalation is a political call.
Only the absence of retaliation or some lower-level action that gives both sides a face-saving way out of the predicament can restore deterrence. Otherwise, fight’s on.
With all these scandals, you would think that the UN would finally vote to end this beleaguered agency. Yet it is as determined as ever to keep fleecing taxpayers around the world.
Drug cartels increasingly threaten Mexico’s sovereignty, but the corruption of the elites is rotting the country from the inside.
For some leftists, criticizing America matters more than supporting democracy. But support for Hong Kong protesters is easily a bipartisan issue.
We can’t undo decades of mutual mistrust overnight. But Kim Jong-un exercising restraint would be a solid step toward a goal of a peaceful regime on the Korean Peninsula.
It is far easier for the right to compromise on economics than for the left to compromise on culture, religion, and nationalism. And that is the formula conservatives need to remember.
Discredited smear-mongers Glenn Simpson and Peter Fritsch wrote in The Guardian that Russia was behind the re-election of Brexit-supporting conservative Prime Minister Boris Johnson.
With low barriers to ballot access, and a healthy tradition of ‘parachuting’ into particular constituencies, British politics has regularly seen high-profile, celebrity, and offbeat candidates
With greater expansion comes greater dilution, and a diluted alliance is as good as dead, as there will never be a sense of internal cohesion.
New images are emerging from the week-long blackout that shed light on the severity of the tensions between the Iranian people and their repressive regime.
The first shots of Chinese colonialism are evident as we head to the third decade of this century. One would be foolish not to take note of this historically significant development — and study its actual character.
The Senate passed legislation supporting Hong Kong protestors and rebuking Beijing’s human rights violations. The bill now goes to the House, where a similar bill has already been passed.
The Chinese have for decades banked on the world, and in particular its richest nation, prioritizing money over all else, including evidently its long-term national interest.
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