George W. Bush and the neocons played right into the hands of Osama bin Laden, and we're paying the economic price today.
How did a right-wing thinktank devise U.S. policy toward Africa?
Forty years after the war on drugs began the fallout from bad policy has had dire consequences both home and abroad.
President Obama praised the CIA for its role in killing Osama bin Laden, but we should not be so quick to hail a shadowy agency hell-bent on shielding its actions from public scrutiny.
The struggle over Jeju Island in South Korea is heating up, with civil society activists standing up against a powerful military.
Humanitarian intervention in Libya and elsewhere has led to an intensification of human rights violations, the erosion of the UN's authority, and the expansion of the reach of great powers.
The assassination of Ahmed Wali Karzai is certain to destabilize Kandahar, making the need for talks with the Taliban evermore likely.
Despite Washington's newfound war fatigue, there are no signs that U.S. militarism is on the wane.
President Obama is reversing his earlier commitment to a new kind of trade relationship with the world by pushing three ill-conceived FTAs.
Whistleblowers have unearthed the widespread use of Agent Orange by the U.S. military in Korea.