Russian electoral interference has renewed the temptation for American leaders to do the same.
It’s not clear he even understands the distinction between self and country upon which the idea of patriotism rests.
Some commentators are bending over backwards to make excuses for the president.
Trump isn’t the first Republican to ask that question.
America needs less.
Democrats don’t think America lives up to liberal democratic ideals. Republicans don’t think Americans need to.
The Democratic Party’s shift to the left will leave centrist politicians hard-pressed to defend their records.
While it may benefit Democrats politically to take a harder line on immigration, that doesn’t mean it’s better policy—and political commentators should stop saying otherwise.
The Singapore summit actually made the world a safer place. The president’s critics won’t admit it.
Cold War conservatism is dead—and in its place, the president is restoring the fear of foreign governments and peoples that once marked the GOP.
In pursuing peace with North Korea, the U.S. president has the chance to do what Ronald Reagan tried to do with the Soviet Union.
Past experience shows that economic pressure does change societies—but it mostly facilitates hardliners. Iran’s regime may be next.
John Bolton’s new chief of staff comes from the Center for Security Policy, a group that was largely shunned by conservatives in Washington—but is making a comeback in the Trump era.
The interplay between the two helps explain the confusion whirling around the North Korea summit.
Prominent advocates for withdrawal grappled too little with the possibility that the president cannot pull this off.
Donald Trump’s decision to leave the nuclear agreement reflects a view that America has unique rights in the world—but not unique responsibilities.
Many of the assumptions that guided America’s march to conflict in 2003 still dominate American foreign policy today.
He knows that a commanding performance is the best way to convince Donald Trump to cancel the Iran nuclear deal.
The deal’s opponents keep saying Tehran has failed to live up to its commitments to the U.S. But what if it’s the other way around?
The Trump administration may say it wants a humanitarian intervention. But the strikes it’s considering fail to meet the criteria that would justify it.