The Muslim Brotherhood's political party promises to transform Egypt's place in the world.
The depreciation of the rial is unlikely to change Iran's foreign-policy calculations.
Some say the sanctions against Tehran are working. But wasn't the Iranian economy already a basket case?
The Israelis and the Americans are zeroing in on a strike option that has a real chance of deterring the mullahs -- and defusing Mitt Romney's attacks.
It's time to set the record straight about John F. Kennedy's handling of the Cuban missile crisis.
How naive self-confidence led Barack Obama astray, before prudence brought him back.
China and Japan's island spat is much more than a battle over a bunch of uninhabited rocks. And it won't be ending anytime soon.
Why Israel and the United States should keep their disagreements to themselves.
How the citizens of Benghazi are pushing back against the killers of a U.S. diplomat many considered their friend.
While Barack Obama was off fighting to keep his job, Hillary Clinton was busy in New York doing it.
The U.N. General Assembly is providing a real-time seminar on failed leadership.
The PLO’s U.S. ambassador slams Mitt Romney’s leaked comments on the Middle East.
The dispute over islands in the East China Sea is stirring up nationalist passions in the region. That doesn't bode well for the future of democracy.
Our military provides comprehensive care and support to its troops and families. They should do the same for the civilians we send into harm's way.
Can the U.S. keep diplomats safe without turning embassies into fortresses?
Interviews with diplomats in the line of fire -- an exclusive excerpt from the new book America's Other Army: The U.S. Foreign Service and 21st Century Diplomacy.
Yes, it's true: Military involvement in Syria has its risks. But the costs of non-intervention are growing by the day.
How a shrewd politician defused ethnic tension and improved public services in one of Indonesia’s most dysfunctional cities.
The Syrian National Council has failed to galvanize international support for the rebellion -- and it has only itself to blame.
Mitt Romney’s foreign policy would echo the best of America’s bipartisan traditions. But the desperate Obama caricature of it is just a sad indication of how much the president has failed.
Mitt Romney’s foreign policy isn’t an afterthought, it’s a frightening return to a bullying neoconservative ideology -- and Americans should be worried.
China is rising -- fast and furious. So why can't the rest of Asia get its act together?
It's not true that Mitt Romney's veep choice is a complete neophyte on foreign policy. But his major foray abroad does not inspire confidence.
Mitt Romney's choice of Paul Ryan to be his vice president isn't surprising -- it's sadly indicative of the lack of worldly Republicans today.