Both are important, but prioritizing the latter leads to needless humanitarian wars that don’t work.
Why do Americans help manage their PR? This week in particular, our role has been shameful.
How many quarrels, conflicts and wars, and with how many adversaries, can even the mighty United States sustain?
Who determines what are “basic rights” or “universal values”?
History shows that a jingoistic media can whip up support for hardline policies, as Trump rightly pointed out.
Proliferation is a good thing if it means relieving some of America’s numerous security guarantees.
Decades of tensions between Ethiopia and Eritrea may finally be abating, thanks in small part to strong words from the U.S.
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Some seem to think they can’t wait for us to overthrow their government. Nothing could be further from the truth.
Why, then, is President Donald Trump toying with such an idea?
Doubling down on Washington’s manifestly failed Mideast strategy.
But his policies are, in fact, right out of the standard GOP playbook.
Two anti-establishment parties have surged to power in Rome. Here’s why even more tremors could be in store.
It’s inevitable and it won’t be like previous eras. In fact, America may have reason to welcome a more powerful Berlin.
Putin might be loud and disruptive, but he’s hardly the neo-Soviet menace that many Westerners see.
And right now our affairs of state are headed in the same direction as theirs.
The long-disputed territory between Syria and Israel found its way onto the dais in Helsinki. Here’s why.
His advisors apparently believe that reliable actors are waiting in the wings. Haven’t we heard that before?