Instant criticism from Republicans of the deal is a failure to look at the bigger picture.
Time will tell if it’s a good deal — and probably not any time soon.
Does the world look like a different place today? And if so, how?
We pretty much don’t approve of anyone we’ve elected.
The veteran of several jobs in the U.S. State Department spoke Thursday on “Global Disorder and What We Need from the Next President.”
Jeremy Ben-Ami tells a U of M audience that opposition to a two-state solution endangers the future of Israel.
One negotiates for the best one can get, not the perfect one cannot attain. Otherwise we would call such agreements ultimatums.
Why does Iran want nukes? It doesn’t need a nuclear bomb for security, but nuclear weapons give tremendous clout and influence — and practical impunity for anything.
If elected president, Walker says he would kill the framework agreement on Iran’s nuclear program. But then what?
The plan creates an opening to make history; but politics in the U.S. and Iran could easily kill the deal.
The New Yorker magazine-based satirist channels his innter John McCain.
It’s not about the centrifuges or sanctions. It’s about how you judge an adversary’s psychology — and intentions.
My prediction: there will be a deal, imperfect as such deals always are, which will look better and better as time goes on.
Anyone wishing to mark the time of death of the American tradition of politics stopping at the water’s edge need look no further than the letter GOP senators sent to Netenyahu about Iran.
The letter is obnoxious, unhelpful and unprecedented. It is accurate. It is insincere. It is unsubtle. It is partisan and political. It is irresponsible. It is constitutional.
Did the Israeli prime minister mean to imply that Israel reserves the right to take unilateral action, perhaps to bomb the facilities housing the Iranian nuclear program?
Young Iranians who filmed a version of the viral hit ‘Happy’ were arrested, then released. Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini once said, ‘There is no fun in Islam.’
I seldom hear them say what they would have done and why they are so sure that it would have brought about the desired result.
Shane Bauer grew up in Minnesota in the Mille Lacs area. He and Sarah Shourd are now married; they’ll have book events in Duluth and Minneapolis.
Iranians celebrated the anniversary of the Islamic revolution with rallies in downtown Tehran, but 35 years after overthrowing the shah, the merits of the revolution are still up for debate.