Author Archives: Andrew J. Bacevich
The national security advisor needs to impose order on the administration’s foreign policy.
The old canard is an obstacle to a realistic, fact-based approach to foreign policy.
The failure of a World War I American anti-war movement does not bode well for similar movements today.
Onward and upward with U.S. Central Command.
The officer corps was once assumed to be above larger cultural rot. No more.
Factual errors mar an otherwise thoughtful book about U.S. occupation forces in post-World War II Germany.
Republicans and Democrats both refuse to investigate the staggering resources wasted in the Middle East.
David Brooks on making America great again
As he takes charge of U.S. grand strategy, he must be a blunt, candid truth-teller.
To exercise real oversight, our representatives must take ownership of foreign entanglements.
How the Right—and foreign-policy realism—can survive our populist moment.
The Age of Great Expectations and the great void
Trump loves to do it, but American generals have forgotten how.
Trump and Clinton both keep the American people in the dark.
Ike and Adlai weren’t perfect, but at least their campaigns provided more than spectacle.
The violence we employ to defend civilization feeds the very forces that imperil it.
Why do Zalmay Khalilzad and others in the foreign-policy establishment refuse to question America’s role in the world?
The killing of a Taliban leader is ‘an important milestone.’ But toward what?
How the United States became a prisoner of war while Congress went MIA← Older posts
from The American Conservative