The greatest potential threat to America’s national security involves Beijing, not Iran or “radical Islam.”
Republican presidential candidates delight in slamming Obama's strategy, but won't vote on legislation to define the scope of the struggle.
Lindsey Graham’s comments about Iranians confirm that some prejudices remain acceptable within the 2016 Republican field.
The former secretary of state jettisons sweeping rhetoric, and focuses on specific policies.
Here's the better question: Is war the best response to dictators with WMD?
Why the senator isn’t serious about foreign policy
If Republicans want to blame America’s foreign-policy woes on Obama, they need a 2016 candidate untainted by the disastrous hawkishness of the past.
Reporters should apply the same level of scrutiny to campaign financiers as they do to political candidates.
The Vermont senator's authentic outrage over how the super rich have distorted America’s economy and bought its government will find an eager audience.
The criminal-justice policies she now denounces once helped her husband capture the White House.
The former secretary of state has long held progressive economic views—but that's only one aspect of her political identity.
Some Republican politicians see sympathy for Islam as a liability. Why?
Why a nuclear deal with Iran would be a victory for human rights
Assessing the true nature of Tehran's foreign policy
After decades of centrist triangulation, the newly declared presidential candidate unexpectedly embraces a more liberal focus on domestic policy.
Liberal doves need to find candidates who can bring Congress's foreign policy into line with the desires of the American people.
More sanctions are unlikely to produce a better nuclear agreement.
Details of the accord matter less than the potential end of Washington's cold war with Tehran.
The answer has consequences for U.S. strategy in nuclear talks with Tehran.
Reading John Bolton's dangerously casual argument for yet another war in the Middle East