Four administrations and two decades later, it’s about to be over.
The legendary figure was in charge of strategic forecasting at the Pentagon for decades.
Lyndon LaRouche, an eight-time Presidential candidate who ran a cult-like organization that spread bizarre conspiracy theories, has died at 96.
Thanks apparently to the fact that it remained unwilling to get in line behind the Trumpidians, the conservative owner of The Weekly Standard has shut the magazine down.
Republican leaders and politicians continue to distance themselves from their party’s presumptive nominee.
The United States and Europe are giving everything the perpetrators of the Paris attacks hoped for.
Any discussion of the Iran deal has to be about realistic alternatives, not fantasies.
Most in the international relations community are not amused by the president’s National Security Strategy.
Kentucky Senator Rand Paul continues to challenge Republican orthodoxy on foreign policy, and that’s a good thing.
Some on the left are saying that Hillary Clinton isn’t doing enough to help Democrats in 2014.
Relying on the policies of a man who was President in a very different time is not a substitute for a rational foreign policy.
The Kentucky Senator and former Vice-President are at the front of a battle that will unfold inside the GOP as we head toward 2016.
Congressman Walter Jones beat back a primary challenge from a former Bush aide who attacked him over his foreign policy views.
In retrospect, and in comparison with other recent Presidents, George Herbert Walker Bush’s four years in office were pretty darn good.
Conservatives have their own Kennedy myth to compete with the myth of Camelot.
Some thoughts on a decade old video in which Samantha Power speculates on actions to take against an unfolding genocide.
Signs and portents in the Middle East.
The Hagel confirmation, like Obama’s election, was big news to some avid news consumers.
Mitt Romney’s speech at VMI today was billed as a major foreign policy address, but it was incredibly light on substance.
My latest for The Atlantic, “What Would Romney’s Foreign Policy Look Like?” has posted.
The New York Times finds some infighting among old Republican foreign policy hands.
Jennifer Rubin accuses Colin Powell of political opportunism for hedging on whether to renew his endorsement of Barack Obama.
2012 may be the last chance for the current Republican Party to win the White House.
Herman Cain’s promise to rely on “experts” should raise eyebrows everywhere.
Herman Cain’s foreign policy consists of little more than deliberate ignorance.
My latest for The Atlantic, “Romney’s Realist Foreign Policy Is a Lot Like Obama’s,” has been posted.
The cuts to Pentagon spending in the new debt deal are further revealing a split in the GOP over foreign policy and military spending.
For the first time since the end of World War II, the GOP is wrestling with two diametrically opposed visions of foreign affairs.
Elias Isquith proclaims my Atlantic essay “How Perpetual War Became U.S. Ideology” to be “a total disaster.”
An aide’s compliment about the president “leading from behind” has generated controversy.
Sarah Palin is among a group of Republicans concerned that the Tea Party movement’s fiscal conservatism could pose a danger to defense spending.
Readers may be familiar with the Green Lantern Theory of Geopolitics. Now, there’s a competing theory.