The Dispensable Nation?
Even though the United States has lost its Cold War–era aura of "specialness", the world still needs U.S. leadership.
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The resolution of the paradoxes that define India will determine its future trajectory.
When it comes to BRICs, the Brazilian tortoise might end up beating the other three hares.
When it comes to Iraq's Kurds, the United States needs to make a deal with Turkey or face the consequences later.
The United States should not balk at getting more deeply involved in the volatile Balkans: a well-crafted foreign policy could yield real results.
With all the recent coverage of China's involvement in Africa, Antoine Halff takes an in-depth look at Beijing's burgeoning relationship with the resource-rich continent.
The dollar's international dominance, which underwrites our global economic leadership, can no longer be taken for granted.
Tory leader David Cameron has outlined a striking new vision for the Anglo-American partnership—with Britain in the role of the "skeptical friend."
America needs to start facing hard economic choices.
If the United States seeks to quell the civil war in Iraq, re-occupation may be the answer.
Policymakers can break down regulatory barriers to trade by concerning themselves with consumer, not producer, welfare.
Somalia represents interventionst's perfect storm, but our difficulties there demonstrate the military's limits in the War on Terror.
In the opening round of an exchange on democracy promotion that will continue over the coming weeks, five TNI authors examine themes and questions raised in Paul Saunders's essay.
As part of a new series expressing the views of foreign policy thinkers around the world, France's new president discusses Franco-American relations, the European Union's future and the Middle East.