A look at the evolution of U.S. public opinion on engagement abroad.
The president's big speech failed to address the reality of terrorism.
The aftermath of the Boston bombings saw more measured opinion than prior attacks.
If the past is our guide, we may want to stop worrying and love—or not hate—the bomb.
We are asking the wrong questions when it comes to our safety.
Terrorism alarmists strike again.
Contrary to Panetta's claims, there is no need to reach complicated agreements before getting rid of unnecessary weapons.
The questions no one is asking about Iran.
War on a massive scale is increasingly unlikely. Washington should stop spending as if it were around the corner.
Why the Department of Homeland Security may be the only one benefitting from "If You See Something, Say Something" campaigns.
Top foreign-policy experts are wrong yet again. They should be held accountable for flawed, flip, foolish or fatuous predictions.
Why you should ignore Newt's breast-beating on the overblown EMP threat to national security.
The American public does not seem to be interested in rewarding—or even remembering—foreign-policy success.
How al-Qaeda became the new Lee Harvey Oswald.
A nuclear Iran may not be the biggest threat to Israel. Fear is a danger in and of itself.
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