The scale of damage done by the convicted spy to U.S. security should not be discounted upon his release.
As his final term concludes, the president must decide if he will try to override Congress in closing Gitmo.
E.H. Carr’s Twenty Years’ Crisis remains a realist’s Bible.
How some Catholics contort Church teaching to fit a Cold War paradigm of economics and politics.
Niall Ferguson’s flimsy comparison to ancient Rome ignores the fact that Europe is largely responsible for its own decline.
France, Germany, and other European countries should take the lead in fighting ISIS.
Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan may want to derail the an alliance against ISIS—and thus weaken the Assad regime.
Why conservatives should give two cheers for Camille Paglia
Clinton’s response to ISIS is to double down on neoconservative talking points.
Owen Harries was Irving Kristol’s friend—and neoconservatism’s foe.
The racial circumstances he was born into are not the same ones inherited by his son.
Trying to discern contemporary U.S. grand strategy presumes a coherence that simply isn’t there.
In developing military strategy, the U.S. must learn old lessons and adapt to new realities.
They believe in national greatness, but President Hollande and his predecessors have a history of pursuing the wrong strategy.
As the Obama generation matures, its overhyped Democratic tilt could vanish entirely.
“Winners and Losers,” now playing in DC, is a cutting, suspenseful romp.
If the Islamic State cannot be contained, a genuine international coalition must stand up.
Heavy-handed tactics don’t stop terrorism. Good policing and public trials do.
The Islamic State is the threat to West—not Assad or Iran.