Tag: foreign policy
Move over, Dear Abby. Colonel Manners answers your questions on the etiquette of war, nuclear threats, and civilian surveillance.
Don’t think for a second that Washington’s ineffectiveness stops with the ongoing Syrian fiasco.
John Kerry is a figure of his times (and that’s not a good thing).
A long history of isolationism at The New York Times.
Congress has an opportunity to debate and reconsider decades of foreign policy, but don’t get your hopes up about it.
On the startling size, scope, and growth of U.S. military operations on the African continent.
With intervention out of favor, American foreign policy is returning to “the great game” of great power politics.
There’s a framework for peace in Congo, and if Rwanda will stop interfering, it just might work.
Why the invasion of Iraq was the single worst foreign policy decision in American history.
Washington’s dilemma on a ‘lost’ planet.
Will China-Japan-U.S. tensions in the Pacific ignite a conflict and sink the global economy?
Generals who run amuck, politicians who could care less, an “embedded” media…and us.
Would a President Mitt Romney be primed for military action in Iran?
During the next two presidential debates, some important foreign policy questions won’t be asked.
A guide to the presidential debates you won’t be hearing.
A process of militarization is working its way through all facets of American government, and it’s not likely to stop any time soon.
Obama’s “new” Africa policy prioritizes security over democracy. But the continent is changing rapidly, and U.S. policy needs to adapt–here’s why.
President Obama’s approach to energy policy is surprisingly close Dick Cheney’s. What this tells us about America’s new nationalism.
Dilip Hiro describes how the Pakistani government has outmaneuvered Washington to the tune of several billion dollars.
The U.S. is pursuing serious multilateral sanctions against Iran, and this isn’t the first time.
|Tomorrow at 1:00 p.m. EST, Hillary Clinton will deliver the inaugural Richard C. Holbrooke Address on U.S. relations with Afghanistan and Pakistan at the Asia Society, honoring the former Asia Society Chairman who was President Obama’s envoy to the Af/Pak region.|
The controversial critic of U.S. foreign policy discusses his forthcoming book, the hypocrisy of neoliberalism, where he feels hopeful about democracy despite U.S. terrorism, and his friendship—okay, passing acquaintance—with Hugo Chavez and other “pink tide” presidents.