This is rocket science, and it is hard.
The Trump administration no longer views Pakistan an imperfect friend, but as a clever enemy.
Both parties stand to lose.
Former foreign policy grandees Ben Rhodes and Sam Power defended their old boss’ legacy earlier this week, to conservative ire, as the White House weighs shuttering the Iran deal.
A senior administration official indicated Tuesday that the president will pursue a hardline immigration agenda, even in the face of government shutdown.
The utopian belief in a globalized world without borders is dying in the West.
There are hints that China might pursue foreign basing for its submarine force.
After a quarter-century monopoly on such capabilities, the United States finds itself essentially in the same predicament that the Russians or Chinese have faced since the end of the Cold War.
The change is not as earth-shattering as some reports and announcements on Twitter might make it.
And it would be a massive waste of money.
Despite the Trump administration’s decision to treat it as an afterthought, arms control is not dead.
And that's bad news for London.
Last year, the region of Catalonia in Spain declared independence. The government in Madrid came down hard. What's happened since then?
The experiments with regime change in the Middle East are not encouraging.
Turkey sees high stakes in Baghdad-Erbil reconciliation, but after being part of the problem for so long, it cannot be part of the solution now.
The diverse coalition of demonstrators that have taken to the streets is making it clear that the theocracy ruling Iran has no future.
Tehran poses a threat to universal human values and to U.S. security.
Canberra should be worried about the South China Sea instead.
What we’re talking about is fundamentally a prisoner exchange.
McCain is entitled to decry Trump’s terse phone call with Australia, but not to act as though he is the president.
Access all of our articles all of the time. Subscribe today: 6 issues for $29.95