Tokyo's rising hardliners aren't the right folks to balance Beijing.
The West shouldn't have completely ignored a Sino-Russian bid to set international rules for cybersecurity.
The government is struggling to get American businesses to work with it against cyberattacks.
Not moving isn't defeat if you intend to stay put.
There is little reason to restrict attacks on al-Qaeda members more than we restrict attacks on enemy soldiers in war.
The media is closely following every political move in Cairo, yet the key to the crisis is the ordinary man's empty pocketbook.
How would the former senator approach Beijing?
A recent book has the right idea, but leaves policymakers to fill in the blanks.
The task of securing Assad's chemical arsenal is simply too big for America's covert forces.
The New York Times' proposal for the president's second-term foreign policy combines wooly-headed idealism with half-baked ideas.
Efforts to prepare the Afghans to fend off the Taliban on their own suffer from cultural tone-deafness.
Those who seek to get off the collision course have their work cut out for them.
There is more continuity in American politics than meets the eye.
Several TNI regulars assess the campaign's last debate.
Most of the so-called "new powers" aren't nearly as powerful as they seem.
Washington should focus on calming everyone down, not containing China.
There is a difference between having a right to say something and the notion that saying it is right.
A new book exposes the weak feedback loops that doom Washington to repeat the same mistakes.
Congress should pass a state-secrets act.
Washington has little to fear from a plateauing Beijing.
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