Regions / Europe & Central Asia
Surges backfire, columnist Conn Hallinan argues, so the Obama administration should be looking at a different way of solving the great game in Afghanistan.
Key NATO members are talking nuclear reductions. But what about NATO itself?
This is one of the questions that Obama and the Europeans must ask.
An army is only as good as its supply lines, which means that NATO is in trouble in Afghanistan.
With troops heading to Afghanistan and the Pentagon budget still rising, here's some good news from the military front.
The Obama administration is going 3D: defense, diplomacy, and development. Is this a major shift from Bush-era doctrine or simply an updated version of the old counterinsurgency approach?
Many well-qualified observers of the Bosnia wars were appalled at the biased reporting and gullibility of mainstream journalists.
Predators, reapers, and imperial graveyards: Washington's language betrays its stubborn imperial ambitions.
The release of A. Q. Khan reveals that nuclear proliferation takes a back seat to other U.S. priorities, columnist Zia Mian explains.
In this interview, Sakena Yacoobi of the Afghan Institute for Learning recommends that President Obama consider a surge in development assistance to her country.