Obama seems to be leaning toward restraint on the domestic front. But the appointment of Hillary Clinton as secretary of state has many wondering if prudence will be the guiding light in Obama’s foreign policy.
The best way to solve insurgency issues in Afghanistan is to adopt policies that succeeded in Iraq—work with local tribal leaders instead of nation building.
NATO's new war on drugs in Afghanistan will put troops in greater danger for a venture that may not even work. It just might be the straw that breaks the alliance's back.
While Joe Biden was a smooth talking elder statesman, Sarah Palin laid down the law—and her house rules are a little frightening.
America’s problems will not go away after the election. The winner in November should consider keeping Robert Gates on to help with the transition.
The United States should talk to Russia, not continue with abrasive—and ineffective—posturing.
There is a new counterweight to NATO. The crisis in Georgia has brought balancing back.
The Bush administration hasn’t done enough to maintain the precarious military balance between China and Taiwan. Will the next president be the same, or instead seize an opportunity to improve Beijing-Taipei relations?
Amidst all the talk of troop numbers, drawdowns and militia crackdowns, TNI makes sense of the Iraq situation.
Last Thursday, Nixon Center President Dimitri K. Simes discussed his article in the recent issue of The National Interest. He offered both an explanation for the strained interaction, and some answers about where it is headed.