U.S. policy toward Moscow hasn't worked for two decades. How can we fix it?
The Russian chill and Mideast instability are boosting bipartisan support for domestic energy production.
The former secretary of state's comments on Russia and Crimea suggest she's trying to create a foreign-policy buffer ahead of the 2016 campaign.
After the crisis in Ukraine, international affairs could play a big role in 2016—to the Republicans' disadvantage.
Michael Morrell, a former acting CIA director, says surveillance should include email and not just telephone metadata.
The nominee to lead the Federal Reserve is an old-school progressive economist with two guiding passions: reducing unemployment and reining in Wall Street.
How the former Fed Chair and Gary Gensler created the "Volcker Rule."
The South African's distinctive model of transformative leadership
What's behind the Israeli prime minister's obstructionism?
The president's negotiation could remake global politics—but he faces recriminations from domestic opponents and foreign allies like Israel and Saudi Arabia.
Is there a huge public demand for a populist crusade for financial reform—or is that just liberal wonks' pipe dream?
Al-Qaeda's new mastermind favors small, opportunistic strikes over spectacular attacks. Are we scaling back the NSA at the very moment we need it most?
On the eve of an important political conference, the country faces a set of financial, political, and environmental challenges that could end its rise and possibly lead to the collapse of Communist Party rule.
Sure, it won't be easy. But if the U.S. wants to achieve anything in the Middle East, it needs Iranian cooperation.
Despite the new prime minister's criticism, officials say the country's military approved the strikes
In the last two months, he has reopened talks between the Israelis and Palestinians, negotiated a chemical weapons ban in Syria, found common ground with Russia, and met in a historic sit-down with Iran's foreign minister.
The new choice to lead the Federal Reserve could be another in a long line of tough female regulators who have boldly confronted a mostly male world.
Last year, the UN envoy had carved a path for a government "transition." But the White House and Hillary Clinton rejected it.
The White House should adopt the same policy America applies to real jihadists: Don't negotiate at all in public, but search for every back channel you can.
The Texan is content to alienate voters, GOP leaders, and even Tea Party allies -- but his style is the logical result of repeated conservative failures to rein in government.