The Pentagon sure wants more $15 billion boats, but it may have to look for other options.
Obama knows that he can't succeed in Afghanistan without coming to terms with Pakistan. So why is his diplomacy so lousy?
Obama hasn't made a peep about cutting U.S. support to NATO -- though everyone agrees it's necessary to get Europeans to pay their fair share. And yet, Romney attacks him for it.
Despite the rhetoric, the NATO summit offers no concrete plan to protect Afghan rights.
The president has protected his right flank for now, but history won’t be so kind.
Americans are sick and tired of Washington's dysfunctional politics. But it's not Congress they should be angry at -- Americans got exactly the system of government they asked for.
Haunting photos of the young Afghan recruits charged with guarding one of the country's -- and the Taliban's -- crucial supply routes.
FP and the Atlantic Council asked a panel of experts to fill in the blanks on one of the world's most enduring alliances.
What the al Qaeda leader's final correspondence tells us about his legacy.
Americans are fooling themselves if they think the era of adventures abroad is over. In fact, another big international intervention is just around the corner. And we're not nearly ready for it.
The new U.S.-Afghan Strategic Partnership Agreement sends a powerful message to Afghans, al Qaeda and the Taliban, our neighbors, and the world.
Can Barack Obama ride the OBL raid to victory in November?
Barack Obama is much stronger on foreign policy than Karl Rove and Ed Gillespie suggest.
With a new partnership agreement, the United States has a chance to wind down its mission with its interests intact.
A year after Osama bin Laden's death, the obituaries for his terrorist group are still way too premature.
ABC News senior foreign affairs correspondent Martha Raddatz reveals what's inside her carry-on bag.
We’re not in Kansas anymore, and there is no yellow brick road to guide us to salvation.
Exclusive photos from the new Foreign Policy's new eBook, Afghanistan by Donkey.
Exclusive photos from Foreign Policy's new eBook, Afghanistan by Donkey.
How the most extreme adherents of radical Islam are getting with the times.
If the State Department really wants to lead U.S. foreign policy, it needs to stop complaining about the military and act more like it.
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Cheer up. It's really bad. But all's not lost.
As of late 2010, a higher percentage of Afghans than Americans supported the war there. But is that support eroding?