This notion—of Iran and Saudi Arabia getting over their differences and “sharing” the Middle East—endured past Barack Obama’s presidency and is now an established part of left-wing foreign policy.
The regime in Iran is the Iranian people’s worst enemy, bringing a proud, eminently capable nation down to the dregs of civilization through its brutality and incompetence.
The United States cannot lose sight of the key strategic objective in Yemen: to prevent the creation of a southern Hezbollah.
The Boycott, Divestment, and Sanctions movement against Israel is an issue of national security, not of free speech.
Bernie Sanders derides American power, the very tool most capable of bringing his vision to fruition, and thus, his presidency would ensure that authoritarianism around the world would prosper, not wane.
Sen. Bernie Sanders (I., Vt.) said in a recent interview that Congress should allocate part of the U.S. military budget to foreign exchange programs, suggesting that bringing farmers from Turkey to farmers in Iowa could be an effective form of American foreign policy.
The U.S. and the Taliban are negotiating Afghanistan’s future without input from Afghanistan’s government. How is that supposed to work?
For Israelis, their vote could mean the difference between life and death in a way that most people in the West cannot understand.
Who the Taiwanese people elect significantly affects the island’s relationship with China, and therefore very much concerns American interests, which would be seriously threatened if a pro-Chinese candidate emerges victorious.
The outcome of the political crisis in Venezuela can set the tone for a new and dangerous era of great power competition—for better or for worse.