Churchill, Not Quite
With America facing grave threats, the Bush Administration has failed to demonstrate a willingness to establish a hierarchy of priorities.
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The Bush Administration has vastly exaggerated the dangers associated with the development of an Iranian nuclear weapons program and underestimated the deterrent capacity of U.S. military power.
What will China’s growing international economic clout mean for the United States? A roundtable discussion with Harry Harding, Ian Bremmer, Thomas Stewart, David Lipton, Robert D. Hormats, Robert Friedman, Joel Rosenthal, Nader Mousavizadeh, Ruchi
Despite the focus on Beijing, few have taken notice of a key forum for its evolving excellence: diplomacy at the United Nations.
Given its competing commitments, Washington must reduce its military patronage. Japan, with its economic strength, must fortify capabilities.
War with Iran does not appear imminent and the prospect has not been a hot electoral issue. But Howard explains why war with oil-producing nations will likely be wholly unanticipated.
China’s growing involvement in Venezuela is a direct threat to U.S. security. Why trouble is brewing in our own backyard.
The Biblical account tells a cautionary tale for Mid-East policy today—to those reading between the lines.
Strange as it sounds, a version of this ideology just might become resurgent in France.
How China is winning the soft power battle across East Asia.
Winning wars in the future may depend not only on how many troops you can put into the field but for how long you can afford to pay high prices for gasoline.
America will be attacked by Al-Qaeda again, and more destructively than on 9/11.
Given the scale of the damage caused to the United States, the 9/11 attacks neither required much money to execute, nor did they take a large number of plotters.
With even the president backing away from a stay-the-course strategy on Iraq, Biden's call for federalism is gaining increasing attention. He amplifies here on the idea, how he arrived at it and what its philosophical foundation is.
U.S. policy in Iraq—and elsewhere around the world—ought to be based on reality. Iraq is already a partitioned country. Recognizing that allows us to craft a strategy to salvage success.
Five years after 9/11 the United States is not winning the inaptly named "war" on terrorism.
Now on Subjective Evaluation from guest poster Paul J. Saunders, Publisher of National Interest online: House Democrat Charles Rangel may have been playing politics in his rebuke o
The Republicans’ loss is not necessarily the Democrats’ gain.