On the occasion of the death of former president, I’d like to reflect on the meaning of his presidency for American foreign policy in the region.
The day after the midterm elections, Trump and members of Congress offered hints of possible conflicts to come.
Demonstrations organized by non-immigrant protesters are reminiscent of the immense anti-war protests that took place during the George W. Bush presidency.
In the name of the fight against terrorism, the United States is currently waging “credit-card wars” in Afghanistan, Iraq, Syria and elsewhere.
Because unpiloted airplanes eliminate the physical risk to American personnel, the United States has embraced a strategy of global extrajudicial executions: assassinations on foreign soil.
With Donald Trump’s decision to shred the Iran nuclear agreement, it’s time for the rest of us to start thinking about what such a war in the region would mean for the world.
If what the U.S. government and media are saying about Iran seems vaguely familiar, it's because we've heard it all before.
Fifteen years after our calamitous invasion, those most deeply affected, from Iraqi civilians to U.S. veterans, are organizing for peace against tremendous odds.
When it comes to recent American conflicts, The New York Times offers coverage without perspective.