Regions / North America
The U.S. and North Korean leaders are both playing a long con designed to maintain their own short-term political survival.
Soldiers, civilians, and the 140 million Americans who are poor or low-income pay the price for our never-ending wars.
From Washington to Rome, so-called "populist" politicians are hacking away at a genuinely broken status quo. But their alternatives are either uninspired or terrifying.
Maybe Trump really thinks sanctions will produce a "better" Iran deal. More likely, they're designed to justify conflict.
Veterans often wrestle with the things they've done in war. When will ordinary Americans do the same?
No words can describe the anger and anguish I feel as a Palestinian in America watching this unfold.
Politicians and businesses want you to think questioning war disrespects veterans like me. They're wrong.
The hard-right national security adviser successfully tanked the Iran deal. His next target? The North Korea talks.
To help make peace in Korea, the U.S. should follow South Korea's lead and apologize for its role in the devastating Jeju massacre.
The decision to violate and withdraw from the Iran anti-nuclear deal is one of the most dangerous foreign policy blunders in recent memory.