Can the Republican Party reinvent itself?
We fear weapons of mass destruction in terrorist hands. Yet the greater danger continues to from terrorists' older tools—the gun and the bomb.
Time is running out for the little island coveted by its gigantic, growing neighbor.
John B. Judis' new book on Israel is right, but for the wrong reasons.
Do the presidents who are pushiest abroad get the most done?
The wisest of the wise men.
How will Jerusalem react if a final deal is reached, one that it doesn't like?
America used to resist maintaining a large standing army. Now personnel cuts are condemned. What changed?
A package deal for the United States and Russia.
Several TNI regulars assess the campaign's last debate.
Three leading thinkers respond to the bold thesis of Nikolas K. Gvosdev and Ray Takeyh.
Experts opine on how democracy would change China's foreign-policy priorities.
Chaos and randomness abound. The increasing disorder of our world will lead to a sort of global ennui mixed with a disturbingly large dose of individual extremism and dogmatic posturing by states.
With America mired in two wars and our economy in shambles, the chorus of declinists has returned. But the United States will endure because it is an elastic power.
The United States is in unprecedented decline. Future generations will look back at the past decade as the beginning of the end of American hegemony.
Failing to play a dominant role in the Far East wouldn't just be foolish. It would change who we are.
How two nations have changed.
A new prudence about using force abroad will sustain, not undermine, American leadership abroad.
Ted Galen Carpenter
Robert W. Merry
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