Why, with all the problems the United States faces in the world, are some eager to provoke a new confrontation between Washington and Moscow?
|Digital Edition Download||Become a Subscriber|
With nuclear weapons, North Korea aims to finish what it started: the Korean War.
America and Europe compete to influence the international system. The U.S. response should be a new formulation of an old strategy.
Everyone wants them, but no one can use them. What's the point of nuclear weapons?
Is change in the Middle East the result of Ameican action or serendipity?
Demand for resources will be the flashpoint in U.S.-Chinese relations.
The United States may surpass the Caspian Sea as the world's largest supplier of caviar.
Russia risks squandering its oil resources.
The stakes of Iran's nuclear gambit are clear, the solutions less so. The clock is ticking.
George W. Bush believes that democracy in the Arab world is the key to security. All in due time, says Ariel Sharon.
George W. Bush has recognized that India is America's natural ally.
American religiosity and European secularity spring from the same source.
Ten simple rules from our experience in Afghanistan.
The current system of sovereign territoriality has failed. A coalition of the truly sovereign must intervene to solve the world's problems.
Hans Morgenthau and Reinhold Niebuhr--the fathers of American realism--understood that good intentions do not excuse failure.
Some states are more equal than others. America's non-proliferation strategy should reflect this reality.
Democrats need to learn that jobs and healthcare do not make up a national security strategy.
Mercenaries are better than humanitarians.
History kept India and Israel apart. But times have changed. Will strategic necessity keep them together?