Obama is visiting Brazil and Chile while American fighting men join the coalition against Libya.
U.S. officials are making clear that the current mission in Libya may not lead to the end of Muammar Gaddafi’s rule. If that’s the case, then why are we there in the first place?
With minor exceptions, all of the potential candidates for the GOP nomination in 2012 seem to have accepted the idea that defense spending, and the Bush-era interventionist foreign policy, are off the table when it comes time to talk spending cuts.
Establishing a no-fly zone in Libya won’t stop the Civil War, and it’s likely to draw the United States further into a conflict that it needs to stay out of.
Intervening to “help” the Libyan revolt is very tempting, but it’s a temptation we ought to resist.
Establishing a no-fly zone isn’t likely to be enough to remove the current Libyan regime from power.
The uprisings in the Arab world have led some to suggest that the Middle East isn’t “ready” to be free. They’re wrong.
Egypt takes another step towards constitutional reform.
The situation in Libya continues to be grim as Gaddafi lashes out while power slips through his fingers.
Nine years into a war that seems to be without end, it’s time to declare victory and go home.
The Constitutional Reform Commitee has finished its work and will report its recommendations to the military.
There are a number of signs coming out of Libya that indicate the regime is in serious trouble despite the willingness of the state to use violence on the crowds.
The situation in Bahrain continues to evolve as the state has pulled back the stick.