Who shot down President Habyarimana's plane, triggering the 1994 genocide? A report by two French judges has definitively resolved one of the controversial mysteries of the late 20th century. Gerry Caplan considers the implications in the light also of the extradition of alleged genocidaire Leon Mugesera.
The powers in control of US public policy and their far-flung global allies appear to have learned nothing from the extraordinary opportunity we lost for a more peaceful world at the Cold War's end.
Resolving longstanding disputes between Muslims and non-Muslims requires an understanding of the different cultural approaches to conflict resolution.
As Somalia's roadmap for stability encounters internal political hurdles, the upcoming British conference on Somalia might be the most realistic chance to eradicate extremism and keep the nation together.
A new report from the World Economic Forum that tries to make sense of the wave of protest and unrest sweeping the world may signal a new approach to global security in Western capitals.
Every time a new administration takes office in Washington, it behaves like an amnesiac toward North Korea.
In this strategic dialogue, Michael Berube and David Gibbs reply to each other's initial essays on the legacy of the NATO intervention in Libya.
Nigeria is facing a perfect storm of crises including a national strike, widespread protests, and sectarian violence in the north.
Syrian President Bashar al-Assad's regime must step down immediately--without Western military intervention.
The immediate future of Libya will be determined overwhelmingly by the Libyan people themselves. Critics of NATO's intervention in Libya should explain whether this outcome is unacceptable to them, and if so, why.