As Iran comes under increasing pressure from the international community to end its nuclear program, the possibility that the government of Iran will agree to a compromise has grown considerably, as the regime prioritizes survival above all else.
Colombian history has been defined by violence and this article examines the controversial issue of gun-control in a country with high homicide rates.
The Dissent Papers is a fascinating exploration of the role strategic writing plays in formulating comprehensive diplomatic dissent and its ability to shape the future of U.S. foreign policy.
The success of future nuclear talks between Iran and the West will depend in part on whether the West is able to treat Iran as an equal in word as well as in deed.
Militarization is no substitute for development when it comes to combating radicalism in the AfPak region.
For several decades following the Vietnam War U.S. leaders were obsessed with viewing military campaigns through the Vietnam prism, however, the war in Afghanistan indicates that the Obama Administration did not learn the correct lessons from Vietnam and our government no longer views U.S. foreign policy from the perspective of the Vietnam syndrome anymore.
As it criticizes Russia for its military support of Syria, the Obama administration should reexamine its relationship with Bahrain.
Israeli acts of aggression continue to enjoy broad bipartisan support in Congress, even from so-called "progressive heroes."
Why the big fuss over North Korea's satellite launch?
Jim Kim represents a different kind of economics that could shake up the World Bank.