Issues / War & Peace
Latin American leaders are reclaiming a right to differentiate their views from Washington's—and refusing to render it diplomatic tribute.
Once again, the meaning of “in every crisis there’s an opportunity” may have been twisted.
In Latin America, opposition to military intervention in Syria reflects the wariness of a region long beset with U.S. interventions of its own.
It's time to relegate the bankrupt counterinsurgency doctrine into the “dustbin of history.”
After all the weeping and gnashing of teeth over Snowden, another leak causes U.S. intelligence greater grief.
Barack Obama--the man who was about to wage war in Syria, however reluctantly--must now fall from his high horse and become a man of peace.
The emerging U.S.-Iran modus vivendi over Syria could be the beginning of the end for three decades of mutual hostility and estrangement.
Presidents tend to ignore the constitutional requirement for Congress to formally declare war in advance of deploying American military forces.
When Kenya invaded Somalia in 2011, it overturned a 48-year-old policy of not involving itself in the armed conflicts of its neighbors—and now innocent Kenyans are paying the price.
Potential diplomatic breakthroughs in Syria and Iran are apparently unnerving Israel's right-wing leadership.