How the militant group will fumble into the next Middle Eastern war.
The secretary of defense could run afoul of his boss if his review of the policy on transgender troops follows the facts to their conclusion.
At some point, a president might have to acknowledge to the military: We fought hard, but we have other, greater priorities elsewhere.
The U.S. Armed Forces have had troubles with extremists enlisting in the past, and they don’t want it to happen again.
By asking active-duty personnel to lobby Congress in their own self-interest, President Trump crossed an important line.
A report suggests the president is looking for ways to get out of the accord. It says a lot about how he views the world.
Experienced advisers haven’t been able to offset the president’s excesses. Now, it’s up to Republican lawmakers.
Why the president’s withdrawal from the Paris accords should worry leaders in Israel and the Gulf
Celebrating their success in retaining blue-collar jobs is one way Republicans are winning the votes of working-class Americans.
And he will leave wishing he could spend more time in such places where people afford him more respect than the Washington press corps.
President Trump had the legal right to declassify information—but by sharing sensitive intelligence with the Russians, he may have jeopardized national security.
As the UAE’s crown prince visits Washington, the Emiratis are as excited as ever about the prospects for the new administration.
It was a necessary decision. But it could also cast a shadow over U.S.-Turkey relations for years to come.
In the 19th century, Jackson broadened the electorate, but the self-righteousness of some Democrats impedes their efforts to do the same.
As the Trump administration navigates the risks of escalation, there’s a real danger it will get the calculus wrong.
Initial thoughts on the Trump administration’s new front in the Syrian war
One that did happen, in Mosul, killed hundreds of civilians. Could one that didn’t, in Syria in 2013, have helped save innocent lives today?
Abdel Fattah al-Sisi’s supporters in Washington are about to get mugged by reality: His regime is alarmingly weak.
Their method of protecting their marriage may be misguided, but it shows the Pences have an admirable awareness of their own human weaknesses.
Military officers have checked some of the president’s uglier populist impulses. But what does that mean for liberal values?