Paris finally is acting like it can't always rely on Washington for protection.
The United States and South Korea are too close for either's good.
Tbilisi's membership in the Atlantic pact would increase the risk of war without increasing members' security.
The industrial area shared with the North is a source of hard currency for a nation that threatens it.
The president's odds of a deal were slim. The real failures were always from Bush.
But one of many island disputes where the United States has little at stake.
Things aren't perfect, but the Southeast Asian state has come a long way.
The relationship creates risks for the United States while eroding South Korea's sovereignty.
Europe has given up on defending itself.
Washington must convince Beijing that North Korean provocations are not in anyone's interest.
The outgoing secretary of defense wasn't terrible, but he turned an uncritical eye on U.S. defense policy.
Nothing has changed under Kim Jong-un. A major revision of U.S. policy is in order.
Washington has no business telling the United Kingdom what its interests ought to be.
There is no reason to tie freedom of navigation to financial redistribution, environmental protection or the empowerment of judicial politicians.
The administration’s most important challenge the coming year is to restore peace as the nation’s natural condition.
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