Just in case you’re paying no attention at all to the news from Afghanistan these days, rest assured that you don’t have to. You already know it.
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.
An examination of the threats from terror groups, as imagined in the Joint Land, Air, and Sea Strategic Special Program, offers unique clues to the Pentagon’s fears for the future.
The president of the United States is a veritable autocrat in the realm of foreign policy.
While rethinking what military power means, perhaps Americans should reconsider what intelligence means, too.
How to explain the paradox of a superb military that never gets the job done?
The U.S., which remains mired in wars in the Greater Middle East, would do well to remember that today’s convenient friend is too often tomorrow’s sworn enemy.
As predictions of the end of American empire trickle in, the nation, in response, is doing more of what has been causing the decline.
In a classic tale of unintended consequences, just about every time Washington has committed another blunder in the Middle East, Iran has stepped in to take advantage.