Curt Mills is foreign-affairs reporter at the National Interest.
The week started with administration skittishness, and it ended with fresh opprobrium and sanctions.
The Republican friend of the president took to the podium to lacerate the selections Wednesday. And he’s not alone.
In the Trump White House, nationalism is ascendant.
A conflict long overshadowed by Syria, bipartisan buzz is building on the Hill and in the press to end U.S. involvement with the Saudi-led campaign on Yemen.
After a fraught first year, and though he is still far from popular, the secretary has won fresh plaudits and has quietly built new support both at Foggy Bottom and among key Republicans.
The administration is increasingly framing immigration as a national security issue—and is taking no prisoners.
But it risks losing some immigration hardliners.
As the latest shutdown ends, Washington may turn its eyes to the Shakespearean drama in London—and grapple with what to make of it.
The U.S. Secretary of State’s recent pointed words—and Beijing’s subsequent furious response—indicate Xi is worried America is finally prepared to disrupt China’s inroads into Latin America.
Britain's beleaguered prime minister, Theresa May, has had scares before, but her latest set of challenges could prove fatal, those close to the matter say.
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