Issues / War & Peace
If we continue to think about the Islamic State as a force to be fought on the battlefield, its second year will be worse than its first.
The building destroyed in a 2007 Israeli raid most likely wasn’t a nascent nuclear weapons program begun by Syrian President Assad.
Many Russians and Americans would rather see their governments helping other countries than hurting them. That means facing some hard truths.
The China-inspired doctrine originally known as AirSea Battle has the Army feeling left out.
Not only is bombing Iran’s nuclear facilities fruitless, but invading and occupying it are completely out of the question.
In the past, the Islamic State’s uber-violent videos may have been part of a recruiting scheme, but their purpose has become more focused.
There are more refugees adrift in the world today than ever before. If they formed a country, it would be the 24th most populous on the planet.
Recent research reveals that retribution is a natural consequence of a moral code, but the Islamic State is breaking all the rules.
Hardliners in the Iran parliament have pushed through a bill reminiscent of Republicans’ reflexive opposition to President Obama.
U.S. foreign policy is dangerous, undemocratic, and deeply out of sync with real global challenges. Is continuous war inevitable, or can we change course?