Conflicts don’t have to include “genocide” to demand intervention. And “intervention” doesn’t have to mean military action.
Trump is no churchgoer. But for evangelicals, his hard right line on Israel and machinations against Iran make him an instrument of the endtimes.
The White House seems hell bent on hijacking an Olympic moment of inter-Korean unity.
Pundits seem more concerned about the North driving a “wedge” between the U.S. and the South than about preventing nuclear war.
ISIS is on the decline, but the catastrophic political divisions in Iraq and Syria that gave rise to it are no closer to being mended.
Sanders has at last revealed himself to be an American leader articulating a new and largely peaceable foreign policy.
Four years ago, the U.S. and the UK signed a landmark treaty to restrict the sale of arms to rights abusers. So why are they still profiting off the atrocities in Yemen?
Imagine telling the family of a fallen soldier they died to ensure Saudi hegemony in the Gulf, an eternal Guantanamo, or the spread of terror groups and refugees.
Successive U.S. military interventions upended the very international system the U.S. once pledged to uphold. Now the world faces the twin challenges of ISIS and Trump.
ISIS may be on its way out, but the Iraqi city has a long road ahead.