As Donald Trump ascends to the White House, he’s wading into the most dangerous conflict on the globe.
Though better known for his brutal war on drugs at home, the Philippine leader’s volatile, one-man diplomacy could up-end 70 years of U.S. dominance in East Asia.
Hawaii’s members of Congress sit at the linchpin of a huge realignment of U.S. military power. Good luck getting them to talk about it.
Clinton’s foreign policy is more polite than the “make the sands glow” atavism of the GOP. But in the end, it’s death and destruction in a different packaging.
Pyongyang’s latest nuclear test may be a last-ditch effort to get on the U.S. agenda before Obama leaves office and a hawkish new president comes in.
A tribunal this year uncovered grave violations against the human, economic, and cultural rights of Filipinos by Washington and their own leaders.
Washington and Tokyo remain committed to growing the U.S. military footprint on the island of Okinawa — whether Okinawans like it or not.
Time to cull the herd: America’s sprawling global footprint encourages military confrontation, makes host countries into targets, and costs taxpayers a fortune.
The world’s two major powers lost a decade that could have been spent hashing out responses to climate change, the arms trade, and the global recession.
U.S. efforts to construct an “armed peace” in the Asia-Pacific are only encouraging a cycle of escalation.