President Donald Trump has said a force of Americans will remain in the east of the country to guard the oil fields there.
"Richard Spencer, the white nationalist leader, says he could vote for you," co-host Joy Behar pointed out.
The former ambassador to the United Nations has written a book about her time in the White House called "The Education of an Idealist."
Foreign ministry spokesperson Maria Zakharova said the international community had the right to question the U.S. policy.
The dictator suggested Trump's transactional foreign policy is illustrative of America's global approach.
Russia's deputy foreign minister says that when it comes to not recognizing the Syrian government's authority, "that's where we do not see eye-to-eye with the U.S. on the approach to this situation, and it cannot be otherwise."
President Trump's impulsive decision to allow the slaughter of Kurdish civilians and the Syrian Democratic Forces will leave a dark legacy that extends far beyond this war or this presidency.
"We're in trouble," Steve Schmidt said in a Monday interview. "You see America in retreat, literally."
"At a certain point, Turkey reached its limit," Turkish leader Recep Tayyip Erdogan said, regarding the influx of refugees from Syria into Turkey as a result of a brutal civil war raging in the country.
"Every time I come back on here on MSNBC, you've got to talk to me about these issues," Gabbard told host Yasmin Vossoughian.
Rep. Tulsi Gabbard and Sen. Kamala Harris continued to clash after their fiery exchange during the CNN debate in the Democratic Party's 2020 primary.
Interviewing Gabbard on the Late Show Colbert directly asked the candidate why she had been praised by Banon and Duke, a white nationalist.
"To those groups who are betting on the Americans, we say the Americans will not protect you," Syrian President Bashar al-Assad said.
Russian President Vladimir Putin, Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan and Iranian President Hassan Rouhani met in the Black Sea city of Sochi, Russia, to discuss bringing the Syrian conflict to a close.
The Wilson Center's Aaron David Miller said the U.S. is "wandering around in the Middle East tied up by smaller and larger powers whose interests aren't our own, and tied up by our own illusions."
The president has lobbed attacks at the leaders of some of America's closest allies, as well as those of international rivals.
On Wednesday, U.S. District Judge James Selna agreed with prosecutors, and sentenced Syrian-American Rasheed Al Jijakli, 57, of Walnut, California for supplying Syrian rebels with "instruments of death."
"I know that the regime cannot be trusted," Jude Ash, a Syrian activist who is now an asylum applicant in the U.S., told Newsweek. "Any attempt by the regime to facilitate any transition or resolution, the main problem there is trust," he explained.
While the president criticized Russia and Iran during the Security Council meeting, he expressed appreciation for the "restraint" both nations have shown in Syria's Idlib province.
Bob Woodward's "Fear: Trump in the White House" will be released on September 11.
Russia's top diplomat warned the U.S. "not to play with fire" as Moscow rallied forces in support of the Syrian regime.
Iranian Defense Minister Amir Hatami said Syria and Iran had signed a new military cooperation deal as part of a reconstruction plan.
There have been hundreds of chemical attacks in Syria since 2011, but Bashar al-Assad continues to be protected by his Russian allies.
American journalist Austin Tice is still missing four years after the deaths of James Foley and Steven Sotloff.
Israel, Turkey and the U.S. have all targeted the Syrian President Bashar al-Assad's air force, but the longtime leader stands to regain the whole country.
Israel purportedly rejected a previous plan that would have seen Iranian forces kept about 60 miles from its border.