It's too soon to say, but in retrospect, we may be able to confidently judge that President Joe Biden's February move shortened the overall length of Yemen's strife, or at least shortened U.S. participation.
President Joe Biden should respect the wishes of Americans and Afghans alike and end U.S. military intervention in Afghanistan by May 1.
The White House sought no congressional permission for the strike, as the Constitution requires.
A offensive-oriented cyber warfare strategy is reckless.
The CIA should not have free rein with a tactic that could implicate the United States in a new war—in the worst-case scenario, nuclear conflict with Russia or China.
The hostile relations Secretary of State Mike Pompeo and Senator Josh Hawley advocate are risky at best, built on a misunderstanding of U.S. interests and more likely to do us harm than good.
Any policy of holding Beijing accountable should go beyond political theater, be realistically achievable and not—to borrow a recent favorite phrase of President Donald Trump's—make the cure worse than the problem.
The risk isn't that Tehran could defeat the U.S. in a conventional military conquest but that it could bleed us dry with our largest, costliest forever war yet.
Anti-Chinese propaganda and economic punishments might feel cathartic in a frightening time, but lawmakers need to focus on what is actually in U.S. interests.
The European self-reliance French President Emmanuel Macron is advocating should be encouraged and embraced—for the sake of Europe and the United States alike.