Anti-Trumpism isn’t enough.
Trump has amped up right-wing media-bashing, but conservative hostility towards media bias is nothing new.
Evan McMullin’s supporters were generally happy with George W. Bush.
Establishment figures pin their hopes on a first-term senator.
The once promising candidate can’t seem to attract both libertarian money and tea party votes.
Hillary Clinton is a gift to the global elite.
Why Bill Kristol and AIPAC are split on the latest iteration of Corker-Cardin and congressional review.
He was the only Republican senator to vote against the Iraq War—and Hillary voted for it. Now he’s thinking of challenging her for the Democratic nomination.
His father’s Cold War rhetoric shows how to present peace to Republicans.
The former Florida governor hasn’t yet signed on to regime change in Iran, which suggests his foreign policy just might be more like Ronald Reagan’s than Tom Cotton’s.
The GOP consultant’s dream candidate is a youthful expounder of limited creative thinking on domestic policy—and the Bush Doctrine.
Having achieved a breakthrough in the diplomatic process, the Obama administration now has to convince Congress that Iran will comply.
Warhawks are reading out of the GOP anyone whose foreign policy is more sophisticated than John McCain’s.
How realists should be grappling with the revival of hawkish sympathies in the Republican Party.
The alternatives aren’t hard vs. soft diplomacy, but diplomacy or war—as the hawks increasingly admit.
What the rise of ISIS means for Republican foreign policy—and Rand Paul in 2016.
It matters that the two most recent preventive wars fought by the U.S. achieved nearly the opposite of their original aims.
Why President Kasich might be bad news for the Pentagon
The ISIS intervention may defy limits—and some in Congress don’t believe it should have any.
Before it Americanizes the conflict, the U.S. should take stock of escalating regional revulsion against the Islamic State.