Today’s circumstances demand different—but no less bold—diplomatic tactics.
More defense spending will not stop terrorism.
The case for treating strong states realistically, not ideologically.
With the neocons discredited, no other strategy has replaced theirs except to “win” and come home.
The president-elect should think through where this road leads.
History suggests it is our own War Party that bears watching.
Trump loves to do it, but American generals have forgotten how.
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The French appear to be following Britain and the U.S.
If Washington elites can’t understand their own heartland, they shouldn’t play armed puppet-master over an entire region of the world.
It’s time for new voices to have their say in the White House.
Join us as we discuss realism, nationalism, and the next president. Live from Washington, DC.
To counter the War Party, the new president must move quickly to reassert the national interest.
The problem with strongmen
There’s an art to compromise in international relations.
It has become a destabilizing force in the Near East.
And the violence in Syria, Iraq, and Yemen poses no threat to U.S. national security.
Why is it so hard to reduce the Pentagon budget?