Issues / War & Peace
The next U.S. president will have an unprecedented opportunity to put some distance between Washington and Riyadh.
When states dream, is Syria their nightmare?
There's a movement afoot in Congress to stop U.S. military support for the Saudi war in Yemen.
The Obama administration's strategy includes arming the opposition forces just enough to keep them fighting Assad, but not enough for them to overthrow the government.
The U.S. responded to a barbaric attack that killed 3,000 U.S. civilians with an ongoing barbaric air campaign of their own that's since produced “towers” of dead civilians in the Greater Middle East and Africa.
To build democracy in Iraq, the United States must focus on the next generation.
Shifting alignments in the aftermath of the failed coup could bring peace to Yemen and Syria—but only if regional leaders can agree on some rules.
Saudi Arabia is using billions in U.S. aid to fund their onslaught of innocent civilians in Yemen, but it's not too late for Congress to stop this madness.
As the Olympic games in Rio draw to a close, another set of games will begin: military exercises between the United States and South Korea to prepare for a possible armed conflict with North Korea.
It's not just the chilling rhetoric. In the past five months, warships from both sides have done everything but ram one another.