Think of his reelection as a pincer movement, an attack on the international order from two sides.
No, Democrats are not organizing a color revolution.
The president did not just challenge Republican orthodoxy. He also blew up its establishment.
An ideological struggle is under way between Beijing and free societies, and the Trump administration is on the wrong side.
Britain seems to be rejoining the fray, thinking strategically again.
I’m no fan of his, but he is doing a service to the nation by speaking out.
The president is stuck in a vicious downward spiral.
Look to Europe for lessons.
His post-pandemic agenda will have to be a master class in redesign.
The greatest error that geopolitical analysts can make may be believing that the crisis will be over in three to four months.
The former vice president represents the so-called establishment’s last chance to change U.S. foreign policy so it is better aligned with how Americans see the world.
Expertise matters. Institutions matter. There is such a thing as the global community. The system must be made to work again.
Democratic candidates are separated by their attitudes more than their policies.
The Chinese leader miscalculated, increasing the pressure he exerted, but driving more support to Tsai Ing-wen.
In the 2010s, global affairs turned out far worse than the most pessimistic scenario foretold by U.S. intelligence experts.
The articles of impeachment focus on Ukraine, but the GOP must pass judgment on the president’s broader willingness to bend U.S. foreign policy toward his own ends.
Finding savings in the defense budget is possible, of course, but getting to 11 percent will require real cuts to capabilities.
As the president has freed himself from the “adults,” he has also weaponized American foreign policy for his personal advantage.
The candidates should make it clear that they will impose consequences on any country that meddles with voting.
Democratic presidential candidates such as Bernie Sanders and Elizabeth Warren have ambitious plans but seem unwilling to make the trade-offs they would require.