Regions / Palestinian Territories
A winning (losing) formula would look something like: Rush headlong into new conflicts. Create failed states. Prop up dictatorships. Alienate the public. Sound familiar?
With the U.S. now firmly in the pro-settler camp, nonviolent campaigns to impose a cost on Israel's occupation matter more than ever.
When it came to race, climate, or diplomacy, Obama was like a visitor from the future. On trade and intervention, however, he was often stuck in the past.
In the first major foreign policy vote of the new Congress, most Democrats sided with Donald Trump — and against international law — on Israeli settlements.
The recent UN vote on Israeli settlements lessens the power imbalance between Israelis and Palestinians.
David Friedman’s approach to the issue of peace is clear enough: Whatever Israel’s right-wing government wants, the United States should give.
Every day Palestinians live in fear of another U.S.-funded attack by the Israeli government.
Some see Democratic VP pick Tim Kaine as a promising counterbalance to Clinton's hawkishness.
It’s tempting to use a harsh epithet like “terrorism” to describe the actions in Orlando. Perhaps “mass hate crime” would be more accurate.
G4S, where Omar Mateen worked as a security guard, profits from both U.S. border militarization and the Israeli occupation.