How the vice president spent a few of his closing days in office
A conversation with Vice President Joe Biden
Has the vice president made a lasting contribution in foreign policy?
In an interview, Treasury Secretary Jacob Lew says “it’s not hard to understand” why voters are uneasy.
It's unclear how she would manage two of America's most important and complex relationships.
One foundation's struggle to rescue intellectuals from the Nazis—while leaving others behind
The Rockefeller Foundation's Judith Rodin on saving European scholars and building more resilient societies.
U.S lawmakers encouraged officials in Riyadh to arm Syrian rebels. Now that strategy may have created a monster in the Middle East.
The civil war is horrific. But a strategy superior to Obama's has yet to emerge.
Walmart has yanked the compromised meat, a venerated dish in parts of the country.
Why didn't Shinzo Abe urge Joe Biden to clamp down on Beijing? Because Japan's prime minister knew the vice president wouldn't.
America’s chief diplomat failed to condemn the military’s crackdown on the Muslim Brotherhood. And the stakes couldn’t be bigger.
From sequestration to Syria, the Pentagon faces tough challenges. How the former senator has adapted.
A new proposal by two Democrats would avert U.S. strikes if Assad gives up his chemical weapons within 45 days.
The tragic and internationally embarrassing news out of Oklahoma should shame the state's senators into showing some support for background checks.
Why "waffling" on foreign policy is okay
Morsi's ouster and his supporters' oppression is sending a message to young Islamists who previously played by democratic rules that their only real hope is through armed resistance.
One of the ways the Obama administration, as well as many administrations before it, cheat American workers is an institutionalized duplicity about worker employment figures.
Why did the administration's response to the chemical weapons use not involve either punishing the commanders in charge or a strategy to secure the weapons?
Senate Foreign Relations Committee Chair Robert Menendez denies that his Committee is overstepping bounds in trying to dictate the direction of U.S. involvement in Syria -- but he is wrong.