"Trusted traveler"? Don't kid yourself. If you traveled this year, the Feds are spying on you.
Though the artillery duel between Russia and Ukraine has been relentless, it is Russia that is now suffering the greatest losses.
The Russian leader and his circle have seen all the documents by now, and he'd probably prefer that no one else did.
The U.S. military is refocusing from the "war on terror" to potential combat with the Big Four: China, Russia, North Korea and Iran.
U.S. officials working on nuclear-weapons issues tell Newsweek that not enough is being done to avoid escalation as Putin's war failures leave him few options.
The United States needs to talk the nuclear talk—and not be held back by the fear of having to walk the walk, military officials say.
U.S. intelligence officials are gun-shy about making predictions. But "Putin has to be contemplating his own survival at this point," says one.
Nobody, least of all Vladimir Putin, thought Ukraine could hold off his invading army. What the Russian leader got wrong, and why.
The Mar-a-Lago search was specifically intended to recover Donald Trump's personal stash of hidden documents—which officials feared he might "weaponize."
The FBI sought to retrieve above-Top-Secret documents dealing with "sources and methods"—which Donald Trump does not have the authority to declassify.
The FBI's raid on Mar-a-Lago was carried out while Donald Trump was absent in the hope it would be low-profile. The plan was a "spectacular" failure.
Amid charges that Moscow has committed war crimes, a Newsweek examination of Russian bombings reveals the facts obscured by the fog of war.
Recognizing how weak Russian forces are, Ukraine is not ceding anything. But it's also a holding action while they hope arms will reach the front in time.
The classified report, produced for President Biden, saw a turnaround from the previous assessment of the Russian leader's health.
Russia has fired more missiles in the Ukraine war than have been fired by any country in any conflict since WWII—and has shockingly little to show for it.
The Russian president has backed away from trying to take all of southern Ukraine, even as President Biden confronts the danger of a Ukrainian victory.
U.S. military and intelligence analysts extracted clues about Russia's next moves.
The number of Russian soldiers' deaths is so high that the movement of body bags off the battlefield is taking place under a veil of secrecy and at night.
Russia's failed southern offensive puts the Kremlin leader in a corner.
U.S. intelligence is watching closely for signs that the Russian armed forces are preparing any kind of nuclear strike.
The "Bucha Effect" froze negotiations and led to a skewed view of the Ukraine war.
Russia and Ukraine both know they can't achieve their military goals, but the U.S., focused on punishing Putin, isn't moving to broker a deal.
Russia and Ukraine are talking while the U.S. squanders the chance to help.
The Russian leader has to keep destruction and pressure at a very careful, just-bad-enough level to not draw in NATO but push Ukraine to negotiate.
The Russian leader's mere mention of his nuclear capabilities was enough to keep U.S. troops out of Ukraine and ensure that a no-fly zone was off the table.
"It's only going to get worse," one senior military officer tells Newsweek. "No one in Russia is twisting into a pretzel to avoid civilian deaths."
Russians continue to grind forward, with slightly changed objectives: now they are fighting to put themselves in the strongest possible negotiating position.