Kim Jong Un’s nuclear and missile programs represent one of the most dangerous challenges since the end of the Cold War. But there are opportunities to stop it.
The Venezuelan leader’s decision to abruptly reverse his blatant power grab has sent the country spiraling into chaos once more.
How the Trump administration could get sucked further into Syria
Washington's foreign policy blob is in lockstep behind Trump.
Micah Zenko explains the logic of Trump’s Syria intervention—and its chances of success
Why religious leaders say yes and political leaders say no
The NCAA Men's National Championship in Arizona, anti-government protests in Venezuela, a rabbit track-and-field competition in the Czech Republic, a terror attack in St. Petersburg, and much more.
“Very few actually comprehend the deadly and destructive capability of the motor vehicle,” an ISIS publication advises.
The America Firster who mocked international norms has abruptly reversed course.
Simply blaming Obama won't work as a game plan.
Seven ways to pressure-test the most common arguments from the anti-interventionist camp
Moscow’s rogue client has destroyed the country’s ability to present itself as an indispensable arbiter in the conflict.
After military strikes, the next steps are likely to be diplomatic.
Under pressure to respond to Assad’s use of chemical weapons, Trump reached for the same playbook that his predecessor resisted opening.
Russia condemned it while U.S. allies called it proportional.
At this point, there are only two ways to reverse its nuclear program, one expert says.
When dealing with mass killing, deterrence is more effective than disarmament.
Initial thoughts on the Trump administration’s new front in the Syrian war
The United States launched dozens of Tomahawk missiles at the base Thursday night, in response to the Syrian government’s chemical attack on a rebel-held city earlier this week.
The Trump administration targeted facilities belonging to President Bashar al-Assad, opening a new front in U.S. military operations.
It has targeted ISIS and other terrorist groups, not the Assad regime—though that might change soon.