Pulling back from the brink of a full-fledged war, the Palestinian organization agreed to the cease-fire under heavy Egyptian and international pressure.
Seymour Hersh Still Afflicting the Comfortable After 5 Decades of Investigative Journalism (Audio and Transcript)
The Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist, the author of a new book about his long career, assesses his reporting of some of the most significant stories of the last half-century.
For more than 70 years, Americans have largely ignored the effects of U.S. foreign policy in the Middle East. Now it’s time for debate about making future policy part of our conversations.
The president and the North Korean leader committed to recovering the remains of prisoners of war and those missing in action in the Korean War, "including the immediate repatriation of those already identified," but to date the promise has gone unfulfilled.
Most Special Ops missions remain in the shadows, unknown to all but a few Americans. Yet last year alone, U.S. commandos deployed to 149 countries—about 75 percent of the world's nations.
For millions of Americans the greatest threat to their day-to-day security isn’t terrorism or North Korea, Iran, Russia, or China. It’s internal — and economic.
The Israeli military lifts its restrictions along the Gaza border, indicating it has accepted an Egypt-mediated cease-fire that ends a 24-hour round of fighting with Hamas.
Juxtapose the outpouring of compassion for 12 young Thai soccer players with the catastrophe that millions of children face in Yemen and the U.S. debacle of forced separation of migrant families.
The opioid epidemic deserves to get headlines, but the U.S. has two other crises that will cost Americans far more in the long run.
The capture of the crossing reinstates sovereignty over a key region, potentially opening the way for Syrian exports to Arab countries, and is another victory for President Bashar Assad.