Regions / China
If the U.S. made a deal with Maoist China in the 1970s, it can surely cut one with North Korea today.
If Trump succeeds in ramping up military spending and gutting everything else, we’ll be left with a bunch of nukes and an underfunded state — and no one but China to keep us afloat.
South Korea's alliance with the U.S. means foreign troops on its soil, strained relations with China, and a North that sees no point in negotiating with anyone but Washington.
From North Korea to Russia to the Middle East, there's no shortage of deal-making needed. But beware the fine print of anything with Trump's insignia.
If Trump is a Manchurian candidate, on whose behalf is he working?
Goodbye Pacific pivot, hello Pacific retreat?
While China, Europe, and several U.S. states are reaping the rewards of transitioning to renewables, the Trump administration appears dead-set on propping up a dying dirty industry.
How a growing technology gap between the U.S. and its nuclear-armed rivals could lead to the unraveling of arms control agreements — and even nuclear war.
It's blustery nationalism plus the conventional pieties of the foreign policy establishment.
The president apparently wants to put the U.S. on a permanent war footing to sustain his unpopular presidency.