Ten states where the energy debate could decide the U.S. election in November.
Why President Obama's kill list controversy is only good news for his reelection campaign.
A conversation with David Sanger, author of a new book on Obama's secret wars.
Or, in praise of small victories.
What would happen if you took Mitt Romney's foreign-policy promises extremely literally?
Barack Obama and Mitt Romney are slugging it out over the economy, but the world may have a trick or two up its sleeve.
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.
Ignore what the candidates say they'll do differently on foreign policy. They're basically the same man.
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.
Whose inauguration had more bling -- Russian President Vladimir Putin's or French President François Hollande's?
Candidates like to preach the preeminence of American values on the campaign trail, but it's interests that dominate inside the White House.
It's not just those liberal Northern Europeans who have embraced homosexual unions.
To the modern Republican Party, Richard Lugar was already a dead man walking. He just didn't realize it.
Ron Paul maybe a long shot in November, but he's America's best bet on foreign policy.
Bad news: You need more than a passport, some pocket change, and a healthy disdain for the IRS.
Vice President Joe Biden's confident speech today painted Mitt Romney as both George W. Bush and Michael Dukakis when it comes to foreign policy.
The election is six months away, but here's why the president already has this one in the bag.
The potential veep contender makes a decidedly non-Romneyesque statement on foreign policy.
Financial Times columnist Ed Luce explains the real reason for American decline.
As the two heavyweights finally square up, who's got the advantage on the key foreign policy issues of the 2012 campaign?
If Romney thinks he can beat Obama on foreign policy, he's going to have to do a whole lot more than just criticize the president.
During the bruising Republican primary, front-runner Mitt Romney has talked himself into a corner on some key foreign-policy issues. He's going to have to shake the Etch-a-Sketch one more time if he's going to win the election and actually govern as president.