We asked FPIF’s senior analysts to weigh in on the future course of American foreign policy: maintenance of empire or its rejection?
The war in Afghanistan is taking its toll on the hearts and minds of civilians and soldiers.
Ironically, the question of whether U.S. bases being built in Iraq should be, or clearly already are, permanent, is more of a U.S. domestic controversy than an issue between the United States and Iraq.
Bhutto’s assassination seems all too familiar, given the large number of murdered third-world leaders, while the possible repercussions of her death may come as a surprise.
Veterans’ health care bills are bound to soar thanks to the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq, but the government doesn’t appear to be paying attention.
An informed public is the best safeguard for maintaining both our security and our freedoms.
Read the back story on why the administration thinks this deal makes sense.
The Bush administration is looking for signs of hope in Iraq. But it’s coming up against the reality of resistance.
Congress is finally talking withdrawal but no one is talking about how many U.S. troops will remain in Iraq.
Congress can scale back the imperial presidency by acting now on Iraq and signing statements.
After more than four years, President Bush may be about to get what he has been hoping for: a clear reading on the Iraq situation that is free of U.S. politics.
A White House “surge” in integrity would help Iraq far more than increasing the number troops.
The civil and political rights guaranteed in the Constitution to citizens and others who are in the United States are under attack.
The presidential contender defends the surge with a speech that FPIF’s military analyst Dan Smith puts under the magnifying glass.
The appalling treatment of veterans at Walter Reed hospital can’t be resolved simply by rehabbing a few buildings and firing a few officials.
The toxicity of war is increasing to such a degree that combat is becoming self-defeating.
The president’s shift in Iraq will be a climb-down disguised as a step forward.
With no victory in sight in Iraq, the Bush administration is casting around for another magic word to obscure its dismal policies.