The Republicans’ loss is not necessarily the Democrats’ gain.
The election results provide as many questions as answers. Will civil war break out in the Republican Party over foreign policy? Can the Democrats maintain their tenuous unity?
Since the 9/11 attacks, the White House has controlled the narrative of American politics. It is up for grabs for the first time since.
To blame the Democrats for lack of cohesion is senseless. A party in the minority never has one spokesperson. But is it having a 2002 debate in 2006?
This article was originally published on October 26. Given Secretary of Defense Rumsfeld's resignation, it is being republished.
The Democrats are offering a “new direction” and “tough and smart” foreign policy—meaning what, exactly?
The most revealing, consequential Bushism yet.
Can realism bridge the left and right? View the video of last week's panel discussion co-sponsored by The National Interest.
Beyond Foleygate lies a preponderant problem. Unless there is a radical shift, no matter which party wins in November the American public will lose.
Despite past protestations, the administration, with Congress’ complicity, makes another end-run around defense-spending scrutiny.
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