The week ahead in national security. Plus: Trump now finds himself in the surprising and peculiar position of trying to stop further escalation in Iran. Plus: G20 is coming.
The week ahead in national security. Plus: The U.S. says Iran is “lashing out,” but even if the two nations aren’t headed for war, the conflict is now ensnaring other countries.
The week ahead in national security. Plus: When Donald Trump sees immigration on the country’s southern border as one of the biggest threats to U.S. national security.
The week ahead in national security. Plus: A D-Day anniversary, and grading the Trump administration’s foreign policy (a B+ for the approach to China, a D for its ISIS strategy).
The week ahead in national security. Plus: America was ill-prepared to handle John Walker Lindh in 2001—and is still not quite ready today, and more.
The week ahead in national security. Plus: Trump and his hawkish national security adviser don’t seem to be on the same page, Huawei 5G fears, and more
In the year since 10 people were killed at a Texas high school, the press mostly stayed away. That’s what community members wanted.
The week ahead in national security. Plus: trying to kill two nuclear problems with one strategy, trade talks with China ended with tariff hikes and no deal, and more.
Will Washington and Moscow escalate their proxy fight in Caracas? Plus: ISIS’s leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi resurfaces, who’s afraid of Chinese tech, and more.
In his first public appearance before lawmakers, Donald Trump’s ex-ally took questions about the president’s conduct and his own credibility.
The federal lawsuit challenges a 1978 law that sought to reckon with America’s history of discriminating against Native Americans. Does it hold up 40 years later?
Journalism around the world remains dominated by male reporters and their male sources. But that’s starting to change.
A Kremlin-backed project to rename the country’s airports after historic Russian heroes tries to answer: What is Russia?
The president says he’s “the least anti-Semitic person that you’ve ever seen.” So why do anti-Semites applaud the president’s rhetoric?
Twenty percent of American Jews live outside major metropolitan areas and experience blatant anti-Semitism.
To comprehend the dissident Saudi Arabian journalist’s death and why it matters, start here.
Two University of Michigan instructors refused to write recommendations for students headed to Tel Aviv.
For Moscow, the crisis is geopolitical as well as religious.
A new book probes how states and terrorists use the internet to wage war.
“The United States will not tell you how to live or work or worship,” the president said. “We only ask that you honor our sovereignty in return.”