A new Census definition has changed classifications slightly. It doesn’t go nearly far enough.
The US has more shots available than willing arms while those in the developing world are dying.
Despite our poor showing against COVID-19, we have the best infrastructure in place.
The former VP is focused on beating Bernie Sanders but his team is looking ahead.
President Trump’s tariffs are having a noticeable, and negative, impact on global economies. The President doesn’t seem to care.
Donald Trump’s tariffs are hurting the American economy, American consumers, and American businesses.
President Trump has alienated America’s allies and friends, and they are acting accordingly.
The reputation of the US matters in global affairs.
There’s a declared winner in Afghanistan’s Presidential Election, but a cloud hangs over the results.
Robert Kagan warns of “a changing world order.” But he’s grasping at rather thin straws.
The presumptive Republican nominee has sent a strong and welcome signal about his governing philosophy.
Despite their rhetoric, there would be few differences between a Romney Administration and an Obama Administration when it comes to foreign policy.
Jim Yong Kim is an impressive man. But he’s got no background in banking, finance, or economics.
The Greek referendum could be a disaster for the global economy. And might be the right thing to do.
Occupy Wall Street is not motivated by envy of the rich or even animus towards banks.
Does “Occupy Wall Street” really represent the people they claim to be speaking for?
America is discovering that throwing money at an industry in the hope it will create jobs doesn’t work.
My latest for The National Interest is posted under the somewhat misleading headline “NATO Fails in Libya.”
Not only is the US outspending all our allies and competitors combined in real dollars on defense, we’re doing so in terms of GDP as well.
Hillary Clinton is actively lobbying to be the next president of the World Bank, Reuters reports.
Is China’s drought caused by human action?
We’re heading towards a future of higher food prices and more hunger.
While our politics are seldom violent, our violence is often politicized.
The authors of Global Governance 2025 offer a wide range of trajectories for the international system depending on whether we adequately address known threats.
While American politics concerns itself with trivial issues, Pakistan finds itself dealing with a devastating natural disaster that could have real geo-political implications.