Jun 8, 2016
Sanders ran an unexpectedly successful insurgent campaign against Hillary Clinton, but as close as he came, you have to wonder: Could he have won if he had made different choices?
She wants voters to accept her opponent's insanity as an article of faith.
The former secretary of state's big foreign policy message is that she's not Donald Trump.
A Tuesday op-ed from North Korea's state-run media outlet praised the "positive aspects" of Trump's "inflammatory policies."
Between the platitudes and contradictions, the Republican frontrunner has offered hints of an embryonic security strategy.
Unsurprisingly, most of them were against the "Brexit."
More than 14 years after American troops invaded Afghanistan, the Taliban is as strong as ever and perpetual civil war seems likely. What went wrong?
Reading them is the only way to know.
In the wake of Friday's tragedy, Republicans called for closed borders and "boots on the ground."
Sure, we'd all like to see Putin take on the Islamic State in a steel cage—but we asked an expert what he wants, realistically.
We all know the American people would never elect a socialist. What this interview presupposes is: Maybe they would?
The British Labour Party is having a leadership election and the front-runner makes Bernie Sanders look like Donald Trump.
What are the major parties promises to do for Britain's lesbian, gay, bisexual, and trans people?
The US spends hundreds of billions of dollars on wars and sends thousands of soldiers around the world to fight in them, but it seems unable to translate all that might into anything that could be called victory.
Jewish voters remain one of the most stalwart progressive groups in the US, but it's the Republican Party that has taken up Israel as its cause célèbre.
Lindsey Graham is convinced the world is exploding, and thinks he's the only one who knows how to work the fire extinguisher.
Would Iran be a temperamental loose cannon like North Korea? Would they immediately push the Big Red Button and blow up Tel Aviv? What is everyone so afraid of?
Senate Republicans, desperate to stop Obama's nuclear negotiations with Iran, have resorted to sending hilarious letters to leaders of the Islamic Republic.
While conservatives clearly agree that they don't like Barack Obama, they don't seem to have found a consensus on much of anything else.
The assault on French cartoonists gave Republicans an opening to once again cast the war on terror as an imminent, existential, and even religious battle for American freedoms.
You don't often see major powers bartering food staples for weapons systems, but the recent move by Vladimir Putin is actually a savvy bit of strategic thinking.
Ashton Carter, a theoretical physicist and former No. 2 at the Pentagon, is expected to be tapped as Obama's next defense secretary.
With the 2016 campaign underway, the Kentucky Republican is ready to throw down over foreign policy.
It's difficult to overlook the savage cuts on community services and the minimal impact they've had on homophobia in British schools and abroad.