Just over a week after he called it off, President Trump announced this afternoon that the June 12th Summit in Singapore was back on.
The United States is apparently looking to Libya as a guide for upcoming talks with North Korea. The DPRK most likely sees the fate of that nation and its leader as a warning.
John Bolton is leading a cry for preemptive war against North Korea.
On North Korea, there are two options, deterrence and war. And only one of those options makes sense.
Things are getting far more complicated on the Korean Peninsula. Diplomacy isn’t working, and a military option would most likely lead to disaster.
President Obama came to office inheriting the legacy of one unnecessary war, and another that had faded from memory. He will leave office with Iraq and Syria in crisis, Europe uneasy, Yemen and Libya unstable breeding grounds for terrorism, and China doing whatever it is they’re doing.
George Will has come under criticism for pointing out what seems to be an undeniable fact.
The President’s second speech to the Corps of Cadets is a vast improvement over the first.
Most Americans now see America’s decade of war as a failure.
The destruction of Syria’s stockpiles will be slow and laborious even if all goes according to script.
To Republicans, even thinking about engaging in diplomacy is enough to accuse the President of appeasement.
An attack against Iran’s nuclear weapons research facility won’t be an easy thing.
Should we be outraged over the manner in which Muammar Gaddafi died? I’m not losing any sleep over it.
Gaddafi is dead, but it was still wrong for the United States to get involved in Libya.
The BBC is reporting that rebels claim to have captured the ousted leader of Libya.
Reports are coming out of Libya that paint the Libyan rebels in a very unkind light.
After months of fits and starts, it appears anti-Gaddafi forces are on the verge of victory.
A bomb blast in Oslo’s government center has killed at least two people and a presumably related shooting spree at a nearby children’s camp are being investigated as terrorist related.
The selective application of international law is here to stay.
Why the United States has found itself in a seemingly endless series of wars over the past two decades.
An aide’s compliment about the president “leading from behind” has generated controversy.
The Pentagon is frustrated that the Obama administration doesn’t “seem to understand what military force can and cannot do.”
President Obama has pledged no slaughter and no ground troops for Libya. He may well be forced to pick one.
The U.S. seems to be on the verge of changing war strategies in Libya, even as it becomes clear that these rebels aren’t necessarily our friends.
The “Obama Doctrine,” such as it is, seems to boil down to moral self-certainty combined with a glaring ignorance of reality. That’s a dangerous combination.
Ten days after sending American forces into kinetic military action in Libya, President Obama addressed the nation to explain “what we’ve done, what we plan to do, and why this matters to us.”
Senator Joe Lieberman said today that we should intervene in Syria using the same rationale we did for Libya. Because, you know, what’s the big deal about a fourth war?
The public, and Congress, are skeptical of the mission in Libya, and the reason for that is because the President has failed to tell us exactly why we’re there and what we’ll be doing.
When America’s leaders make the decision to engage in military action abroad, has the time for debate ended, or is it more important than ever that those with doubts about the policy speak out?
There must be a predisposition against war and we should only engage in just wars.
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?