Mismanaged for eight years by the Bush administration, the Republican Party is in peril. Neoconservative table scraps are neither appropriate nor wise. But the GOP has another foreign-policy tradition to which it can turn. Presidents from Eisenhow
Admitting Georgia to the NATO club wouldn't have prevented the recent crisis in the region, and could have even made it worse.
Neoconservatives and realists are battling to set the GOP’s foreign-policy agenda—and the future of American diplomacy hangs in the balance.
Iraq may be emerging from intensive care, but it could use a bit more stitching up.
NATO is in a struggle for its life, and Afghanistan just may deliver the fatal blow.
The CIA’s estimate of WMD in Iraq is in the spotlight, but it was their assessments of post-Saddam Iraq that were dead-on and deserve attention. David Ignatius highlighted Paul Pillar’s story of how the agency
The United States should abandon its futile attempt to secure global hegemony in favor of a concert-of-power foreign-policy strategy.
The OSCE is not a relic of the Cold War. Instead, it may be the only body that can tackle problems across Eurasia.
Such a proposal brings as many complications as it does benefits.
America need not restore the bygone, comprehensive relationship with Europe to achieve its purposes.