Issues / War & Peace
In recent decades, U.S. global economic policies have increasingly driven U.S. military policy.
Chilean dictator Augusto Pinochet's death robbed his victims and their families of the chance to obtain full justice. But they can still pursue the full truth. And the U.S. government can help.
In their responses to Nancy Snow's provocative thesis, R.S. Zaharna and John Robert Kelley focus on America's credibility deficit and the limits of civic diplomacy.
The U.S.-India nuclear deal does nothing to contain the spread of nuclear technology. But, as Tim Beal argues, thats not the containment Washington has in mind.
The new Congress faces a stark choice: war with Iran or a regional peace deal involving Israel, Palestine, Iraq, and Syria.
A centerpiece of the Iraq Study Group's report is its advocacy for securing foreign companies' long-term access to Iraqi oil fields.
FPIF columnist Conn Hallinan describes how Iraq, Afghanistan, and Vietnam form a historical axis of political madness and military blunders.
The Bush administration's attempt to impose a new order on the Middle East more compatible with perceived U.S. strategic interests gets another setback.
President Bush is readying the largest request for funds so far to continue the war. Even worse, he's on the cusp of actually increasing troops.
Maher Arar's chilling case represents an opportunity for the new Democratic leadership in Congress to show the world that America has not entirely forgotten its proud history on human rights.