The idea that Iranian leaders seek another Holocaust is at the emotional core of opposition to the nuclear deal. Is it true?
The crowded GOP presidential field is driving candidates to indulge in outrageous antics as they battle for attention.
In most discussions of the nuclear deal, the word "Iraq" never comes up. That’s insane.
His opportunistic demagoguery was indulged by Republican Party leaders, until he turned his sights on the military.
Three Atlantic writers debate the merits of the nuclear agreement.
The nuclear agreement highlights the limits of American power—something the president’s opponents won’t accept.
The responses to his immigration rhetoric show how much American political views have changed.
As the Vermont senator gains momentum, Claire McCaskill rushes to the frontrunner’s defense.
Some on the right suddenly claim they support marriage equality, but oppose how the Supreme Court did it.
Over the last two weeks, Republican presidential candidates have repeatedly missed opportunities to demonstrate that they care about communities outside of their traditional base.
The former Florida governor suggests that the pontiff shouldn’t weigh in on climate change—again flubbing a predictable question.
The former Florida governor, like his brother before him, is using concern for the poor to distract attention from policies that favor the elite.
Heading to Europe was a boring choice—and boring is what the former Florida governor can least afford to be.
The former Rhode Island governor has little chance of capturing the nomination, but his attack on Clinton’s support for the Iraq War leaves her in a difficult bind.
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