On Friday, Pakistani interior minister Aftab Ahmed Khan Sherpao spoke with National Interest online and shed some light on the struggle against Al-Qaeda.
If ruling Pakistan is like riding a tiger, President Pervez Musharraf may be drawing in his reins too tightly, according to some analysts.
America’s foreign policy elite could learn something from views across the Atlantic. Paul Saunders gives his impressions from London and Berlin.
This December, Venezuelans will vote on whether to amend the constitution and expand the powers of President Hugo Chavez. What does this referendum mean for the future of democracy in the country?
Are the recent complications in the U.S.-India nuclear deal symptomatic of a wider rift? On Wednesday, two experts argued that both Washington and New Delhi have a vital interest in working together.
Many speculate that Vladimir Putin will try to stay in the Russian government, either by continuing as president or becoming prime minister. However, he might prefer a more “behind-the-scenes” role.
Expect a Sino status quo to emerge from the upcoming Communist Party Congress.
At Friday’s conference on the prospects for political change in the Middle East, a panel of distinguished political observers presented mixed views on the future of democracy in the region.
As political conditions erode, Georgian leaders have put aside their differences to discuss the present and future of Georgia.
Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad has been the talk of the town during his trip to the United States. Has the experience changed him? Barbara Slavin will expand on this theme in the upcoming issue of The National Interest.