Donald Trump and a majority of South Koreans believe that South Korea should have a nuclear weapon. Are they right?
When the president wants to fulfill a constitutional duty — like nominating a Supreme Court justice — Congress is up in arms. When he launches a blatantly unconstitutional war, it shrugs.
When you buy a thrift store jacket, you pay a sales tax. When a Wall Street trader buys millions of dollars' worth of stocks, he doesn't.
This isn't the first time the U.S. has stood by the Dominican Republic even as its government has violated the human rights of Haitians.
The scariest part of the Brussels attacks is something that hasn’t happened yet and hopefully never will: an act of nuclear terrorism.
Hawaii's members of Congress sit at the linchpin of a huge realignment of U.S. military power. Good luck getting them to talk about it.
In a purely practical way, the present deportation debate is simply the essence of demagoguery.
Can the UN secretary-general's ill-advised trip to North Africa nevertheless pave the way to a settlement of the dispute over Western Sahara?
In the face of silence from Washington, the Clinton-backed coup government in Honduras is mopping up activists for democracy and indigenous rights.
No corporations have been more aggressive in forging their own foreign policies than the big oil companies.