The noble goal has clearly failed.
We’ve seen this movie before, and it doesn’t end well.
Despite all of his extensive experience in Washington over the last thirty years, John Bolton has gotten the biggest foreign policy questions wrong. We shouldn't start listening to him now.
How did the war in Afghanistan, which started with a noble purpose, transition from the “good war” to the unending war?
To criticize Tillerson for everything that is going wrong in U.S. foreign policy today rings hollow for several reasons, many of which critics conveniently ignore or refuse to acknowledge.
The Iranian Revolutionary Guard Corps and the Russian military—not the Syrian army or the Syrian political class—are managing Syria’s destiny.
The public needs more information in order to evaluate the effectiveness, efficiency, and cost of a targeted killing program that has been and remains a central tool in U.S. counterterrorism policy.
Despite what critics of the deal say, they continue to dangerously misrepresent how easy reassembling the multilateral Iran sanctions regime would be.
The UN General Assembly is the best opportunity for Donald Trump to shine.
The Kim regime has been firm that denuclearization is no longer a concession they are able to offer. Or are they?
It’s time to recognize that North Korea will be a nuclear weapons state—as long as a Kim runs the place.
Simple firearms, knives, and automobiles can result in a horrific number of casualties.
Presidents George W. Bush and Barack Obama wanted Islamabad to be more assertive against terrorist groups too.
The way he has prosecuted the war has been as effective as it has been inhumane.
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