The United States wants to spread democratic values around the world. It can start by cleaning up its own act at home.
President Obama’s point man in the fight against the Islamic State faces a ruthless foe. But his detractors at home -- even in the Pentagon -- may be his biggest enemy.
With the Keystone pipeline still in limbo, TransCanada gets the ball rolling on Plan B -- shipping tar-sands oil to Canada's eastern coast.
An exclusive excerpt from “National Insecurity: American Leadership in an Age of Fear.”
By defying the CDC, U.S. governors imposing unnecessary Ebola quarantines risk making the next global pandemic all the more terrifying.
Forget Nerd Prom. Washington's social event of the year is Spy Prom. And in case you missed it, I was there.
Obama's small war means big profits -- and little oversight -- for defense contractors and hired guns.
Trying to stop lone-wolf terrorists -- much less mentally ill murderers -- is a waste of law enforcement's time and money.
If you crunch the data, the mainstream media has actually been pretty levelheaded.
Doubling down on counterterrorism at home and abroad won’t make Canada a safer place.
The Islamic State and Ebola are the crises du jour, but a host of other persistent threats to national security are no less pressing. And combatting them will require unity of effort.
Andy Marshall, 93, has been the Pentagon’s futurist in chief for over 50 years. He hasn’t had a new idea since the 1970s.
The retiring deputy secretary of state sounds off on Putin's strategic weakness, the neglected continent to the south, and the state of American power.
The terror attacks in Ottawa mean that NSA-style surveillance could be coming to Canada much faster than anyone thought.
As one of America's foremost diplomats hangs up his spurs, lessons from 33 years at the State Department.
Newly released documents show the NSA chief was investing his money in commodities so obscure that most financial pros stay away.
Americans and the British lean toward moral weakness, but the rest of the world blames government policies.
Not only is it wrong to blame the Islamic State's rise on the U.S. failure to secure a two-state solution -- it's also flat-out dangerous.
One of the most influential Army officers of the Iraq theater on why the United States seems destined to repeat the mistakes of the past.
Americans have good reason to be afraid of another attack on U.S. soil -- only it's not going to come from the Islamic State.
When Uncle Sam projects his power abroad, does the Constitution tag along?
The FBI has long had the ability to tap into the nation's telephone exchanges. James Comey wants it to be able to access computer servers as well.
How the drug cartels tried to end-run the cops and got caught in maternity dresses.
There’s a way to prevent the virus from spreading, but the answer isn’t travel bans.
The vice president's apologies to Turkey and the UAE show the dangers of accidentally telling the truth.