The Republican frontrunner has persuaded voters shaken by events abroad that the greatest threats lie within the United States.
The president isn’t speaking to his opponents—he’s talking to history.
Bush’s mentality on terrorism still dominates the GOP. America needs an alternative vision.
A primer for Marco Rubio
A country’s strength isn’t measured by how many bombs it drops, or how many armies it funds.
Dick Cheney and Donald Rumsfeld can’t be blamed for the policies the president authorized.
The Republican candidate blames Obama for “unleashing” Syria’s humanitarian crisis and “creating” Israel’s greatest existential threat.
The former Florida governor may have been anointed by the establishment—but Republican voters have declined to go along.
Many Republican voters are tired of lobbyists and donors setting the agenda—and eager to back outsiders who feel the same way.
His last name is his greatest liability—but it’s also his primary asset.
George W. Bush didn’t do all he could to prevent the attack—and it’s time Republicans confronted that fact.
The presidential candidate has largely ignored foreign policy, depriving the country of a debate it needs.
The two leading Democratic candidates differ not just on policy, but also on whether the nation needs incremental reforms or revolutionary change.
The Republican presidential candidate shares Obama’s gift for dressing strong views in empathetic language.
The vice president seems to be building his bid on emotion, not substance—and that’s unlikely to carry him very far.
The former vice president has proposed an alternative to Obama’s Iran deal. It sounds an awful lot like war.
By reorienting the GOP’s foreign-policy debate away from the Middle East, the flamboyant frontrunner took the pact off the front page.
The Republican frontrunner has offered Bush the perfect chance to display some passion—but he’s declined to take it.
Having misunderstood the Iraq War, U.S. Republicans are taking a dangerously hawkish turn on foreign policy.
At the first Republican presidential debate, the unlikely frontrunner was too busy talking about himself to talk about the issues.