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 proposed law has been compared to South Africa's onetime system of apartheid.
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.
In the name of the fight against terrorism, the United States is currently waging “credit-card wars” in Afghanistan, Iraq, Syria and elsewhere.
At least six other times in the past, people were excluded from America on the basis of race or religion. The Roberts Supreme Court has just legitimized the seventh.
What the former vice president and Progressive Party presidential candidate advocated during the Cold War should be a benchmark for progressives judging our president today.
The new alliance against Iran has had no successes at all. If anything, in the last year Iran's hand has been strengthened in Iraq, Syria and Lebanon.
Because the protests in Gaza are unarmed and popular in nature, men are supporting women's involvement, raising hopes among activists of a path to greater gender equality.
Washington need not bother to propagandize the public into supporting its global war on terrorism. By and large, people are indifferent to its very existence.