Pakistan is beginning to make concessions on nuclear weapons and redirect some of its national security from India to Islamist militants.
A New York Times account is sympathetic to Seymour Hersh’s revisionist history about the raid in Abbottabad, Pakistan that killed Osama bin Laden.
Pakistan has become more serious about stamping out violent Islamist extremism on its own soil and is moderating its relations with Indian.
In the wake of the Peshawar school shooting, the Pakistan government has supposedly given the military carte blanche to take out the Taliban.
Pakistan is playing fast and loose with the precautions to nuclear war.
Did the CIA accept information obtained from a journalist tortured to death?
The United States mounts attacks on Pakistani soil — and the Pakistani military actually invades Afghanistan.
Like the Pakistan military and ISI, Syrian President Assad may be aiding jihadists who operate on his own soil.
Pakistan’s elected government claims to oppose U.S. drone strikes. So why has it kidnapped a prominent drone war critic?
Before we get cynical about 2014, let’s recount the good news from 2013: declining U.S. militarism, a resurgence of diplomacy, and a more forceful global discussion about inequality.