U.S. Foreign Policy
The president's erratic “reality show” behavior proves he doesn't appreciate the impact his words have around the world, says Sen. Bob Corker.
The U.S. backed the country in its independence struggle. Now, it is needed again.
America is headed toward a nuclear crisis with North Korea and Trump needs real diplomacy, not Twitter, say experts.
Akinwumi Adesina tells Newsweek that the U.S. must continue its support for Africa to stop militants thriving.
Tom Price is in the West African country to survey its post-Ebola recovery and offer U.S. support.
The U.S. secretary of state stood up the head of the African Union last month, suggesting Africa is strategically unimportant for Trump's administration.
"American policy is based on creating chaos in different parts of the world and creating conflicts among states. This is not new," Syria's President Bashar al-Assad said.
The comments came after Donald Trump pledged to put "America first."
Science minister Ofir Akunis has called for Israel to start building more settlements in the West Bank.
Jeb Bush visited the Council on Foreign Relations—an establishment place where he can feel at home.
Bush administration official: “Rubio’s rhetoric disguises all manner of venality, corruption, nastiness and downright evil.”
When does 'No boots on the ground' mean 'No boots on the ground'? Certainly not now.
Even before Santa Bernardino, the Paris attacks had shaken up the GOP race.
Qaddafi was “a significant ally in fighting radical Islamic terrorism”? Tell that to the Lockerbie victims.
The GOP’s 2008 presidential nominee hits Ted Cruz on national security.
Military challenges like ISIS usually help seasoned candidates, but the Republican campaign isn’t playing out that way.
Hillary Clinton was right to admonish the Saudis for their ambiguous stance on radical Islam.
Does the fact that the fear of Nazi spies was overblown prove anxiety about Syrians is mistaken?
Carson’s lack of intellectual engagement with recent foreign events should terrify prospective voters.