Does Trump, as he reiterated on Thursday, really want to renegotiate the nuclear treaty with Iran? Secretary of State Mike Pompeo and National Security Adviser John Bolton seem more focused on regime change.
What the U.S., Russia and China decide to do and how they do it will help determine how badly Venezuelans suffer and for how much longer.
Three ways to think about President Trump’s decision to pull the United States out of an agreement regulating the conventional arms trade.
Americans are doing a pretty good job of screwing up their elections all on their own, so the best way to influence an election is to act well before election day.
The actions of protesters in Sudan and Algeria are a reminder that there are plenty of people who know very well what they’re missing, yearn for it, and are willing to risk their lives for it.
Those arriving at the border may cite gang violence or economic hardship for leaving. But there also is solid evidence that one factor often behind it all is climate change.
Having apparently survived the Mueller report, President Trump appears to feel unchained — ready to “go full animal” in the words of Steve Bannon. What does that mean for U.S. foreign policy?
For every Jacinda Ardern, there is also a Mohammed Bin Salman.
We’re faced with the possibility that all three treaties that constrained the world’s dominant nuclear powers for decades will soon be in the dustbin of history. To be replaced by what, exactly?
In Britain, Labor is confronting charges that it carries within it a deep vein of anti-Semitism.
A forward-looking policy – even if it put self-interest first — would lock in relationships and ways of doing business intended to hold up over the long haul. And that’s exactly what’s being done. By China.
Trump told a rally in September that Kim had written him “beautiful letters,” and that “We fell in love.” Even for Trump, that was a pretty weird thing to say.
Iranian leaders have to take seriously the possibility that Trump will be out of office in less than two years.
The country does have a crisis on its hands: opioid addiction. Border security is part of the solution, and the money is far better spent where the drugs actually arrive.
The United States is pretty clearly on its way out. Its best chance of leaving with some dignity requires the president to do a couple of things that are deeply out of character.
The U.N. says 3 million people — about 10 percent of Venezuela’s population — have already fled due to hyperinflation, shortages, violence and instability. More than a million of them have flooded into Colombia. About 4,000 more arrive every day.
There are now little more than two months left before Britain crashes out of the European Union, and it’s still possible that politicians will conjure up some magic. But don’t count on it.
Leaders who can foster a national sense of grievance, maintain a stable economy and stitch a few fig leaves over their worst excesses have built a surprisingly stable model of governing. One big problem remains for them: the exit strategy.
He’s just going about it in the worst possible way.
It’s easy amid the madness du jour to lose sight of incremental change for the better.