The Biden administration’s inconsistency on what gets called a “genocide” or “war crime” reflects a longer U.S. history of politicizing international law.
The victory of Ebrahim Raisi in Iran’s recent presidential elections may contain some surprising good news for the Biden administration.
Biden’s dithering may have cost Iran’s moderates the election. The best option now is for the U.S. to rejoin the deal before the hardliners take office.
The Biden administration says it wants to counter the corruption that’s driving displacement. Does that apply to U.S. allies in Honduras?
Some in Washington may be so glad to be rid of Netanyahu that they’ll welcome his even more hardline successor.
Instead of consigning China to the doghouse, why not create one big Green reconstruction team?
If international law is to preserve its teeth, it cannot do so with halfway measures.
Twenty years of military quagmire of the Middle East has contributed to the fraying of the U.S. economy even as China has rapidly become the new center of global capital accumulation.
More infectious strains of Trumpism are emerging for which we haven’t yet developed a vaccine.
Biden has promised an end to the endless wars. But such promises are not easy to keep.