Foreign policy differences materialized under the spotlight at last night’s #DemDebate; and if you didn’t know who Henry Kissinger was before, you probably will now.
One major issue that has been MIA in 2016 debates is foreign policy; but voters deserve to know how Democrats will confront the many international crises now threatening global security.
American foreign policy has long been governed by ideas of masculinity. Now it’s time to evaluate what that has meant for our nation – and how we should redefine “masculinity” in the future.
The South Carolina Senator’s recent denunciation of the word “the” shows why policy formation can be so hard in today’s Republican Party.
Perpetuating the status quo in the Middle East serves no one’s interests, except the groups that thrive on instability. The cost of not directly dealing with this situation is surpassing the cost of directly doing so.
The American people may think that George W. Bush’s presidency was a disaster, but the Republican Party is still committed to his foreign policy vision.
President Obama has taken a lot of criticism over the rise of ISIS this year, but in actuality the group is falling apart.
Washington and Tehran’s interests have overlapped ever since 9/11. Why are they still struggling to patch things up?
It’s hard to tell what type of foreign policy American voters actually want. In fact they might not care that much about the rest of the world at all.
The Republicans might take over both houses of Congress, but we still don’t know what they plan to do.
Hillary Clinton recently outlined sharp differences between the Obama Administration’s approach to foreign policy and what her own might look like.
The current chaos in Iraq shows how limited American military power can be at times, and how big of a mistake the war really was.
If the US can’t accomplish its goal in Afghanistan by 2016, we probably won’t ever be able to accomplish them.
The Kremlin’s hardline foreign policy is not a problem unique to Barack Obama.