Preserving U.S. alliances makes us stronger.
Mere primacy is still enough for security—but Washington will need to relearn the art of fighting under restraint.
Nuclear weapons will come to loom larger—and perhaps much larger—than they have since the Cold War over U.S. and Chinese military planning.
A TNI Video Interview with Elbridge Colby: Does America have the right strategy to defeat ISIS? Where does the Air-Sea Battle Concept stand?
A plan for defense.
If South Korea and Japan develop nuclear weapons, that doesn't mean we should abandon our alliances with them.
Sometimes vital American interests are implicated in what our friends keep secret.
China will be able to deter foreign defense of Taiwan by 2020, warn Taipei officials. What does that say about America?
A strategy of offshore control doesn't cut it. AirSea Battle is stronger.
The new U.S. military concept doesn't make war with China more likely or more risky.
It would be a mistake to take nuclear retaliation off the table against even the most grievous cyberattacks.
One key question remains unanswered about a potential war with Iran: How does this end?
Whether or not they ended the war, nuclear weapons changed the world. And they'll do so again.
George Tenet’s memoir is basically about two stories: the fight against Al-Qaeda both before and after 9/11 and the Iraq War. And on these matters, his story—if not always his performance—is basically on target.
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