Thanks to the interjections of Donald J. Trump, this cycle has become a contest of fundamental ideas about our country and what it means to the world.
US foreign policy is a danger to the United States and to the world, and it has been for some time.
Underneath all of the rashness and bluster, there is a coherent foreign policy that is overwhelmingly popular with a large swath of the electorate. And it's something we've seen before.
Part 1 of a three-part series on using owner-entrepreneurship education to win the war on terror. Look for Part II next Monday. At NFTE France's ann...
Trump has threatened to pull out of the NATO alliance in Europe and withdraw troops from Japan and South Korea if these countries don't pay up, and remove the U.S. nuclear umbrella from those two nations.
The Islamic Republic of Iran has rejected proposals, from members of the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC) as well as other major oil-producing countries, to discuss freezing of oil production in order to boost prices and tackle global oil surplus.
Late last month, President Barack Obama made his fourth, and likely his last, trip as U.S. president to Saudi Arabia in an attempt to ease growing tensions and reaffirm America's longtime friendship with the kingdom. His trip, however, turned out to be mostly thorny.
Within American defense policy circles there has been considerable discussion about the B61-12 tactical nuclear weapon. This reconfigured version of s...
Despite a painfully expensive and tragically wasteful record of militarized interventions in Iraq, Afghanistan, Lebanon, Iran, Somalia, Libya, and many other countries throughout the greater Middle East, the U.S. military and foreign policy establishment persists in staying its presence course.
Gayle assumed the position of USAID administrator in December 2015, building on her legacy at the White House and as a leader and advocate for development.
Donald Trump's first major foreign policy speech did nothing to calm the world. On the contrary, we are even more terrified than before.
Ultimately, this new reality will demand neither an "America First" strategy nor a new "isolationism" but a renewed commitment to creating international coalitions that share a common agenda in promoting world order and stability.
Boy, it isn't every day you get to write a headline like that! But those are the kinds of feelings Ted Cruz seems to bring out in everyone -- left, right, and center.
The Nordic countries and United States have much in common. We all share the fundamental values of democracy, human rights, and the rule of law. We strive toward societies based on non-discrimination, equality and inclusion, regardless of ethnicity, sexual orientation or religious background.
The American public has had enough of wars, doesn't know what to believe when politicians speak, and is more interested in taking care of things at home. This is not likely to change when the next president takes office, and Clinton and Trump know it.
Following his victories in this week's primaries, Donald Trump provided the first systematic view of his foreign policy. Given that there is a reasona...