Who should we trust to decide what's secret?
The Atlantic alliance said it wouldn't go into Libya, but did. On Syria, the same promises are more credible.
Why the scholar's thought continues to have an enormous impact.
Atrocity prevention isn't consistently practiced because it isn't consistently practical.
Gun violence may kill more people, but terrorism still merits the more aggressive response.
Paul Wolfowitz continues to be wrong about Iraq.
The secretary of defense devised an excellent framework, but will the rest of the administration bite?
A tendency to expand objectives mid-fight has seen America fail in its last four major wars.
America seems to have completely forgotten the goals it had when it first intervened.
A Department of Justice memo asserts that the executive branch can unilaterally order U.S. citizens murdered without so much as a criminal charge.
The former senator's performance was disappointing, but his old colleagues were trying to score points back home.
The two presidents take a very similar approach to intervention.
The peace prize went to the right continent but the wrong organization.
Obama's UN warnings to Tehran were based on a bizarre premise—that the Islamic Republic cannot be contained.
In deeds if not in words, Washington has finally admitted the war is unwinnable.
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