Here’s how the Korean peninsula can become a bright spot in a world gone mad
The hard-right national security adviser successfully tanked the Iran deal. His next target? The North Korea talks.
Gina Haspel is just the type of status-quo choice that Donald Trump promised not to make.
Trump believes he can simultaneously capture a Nobel Peace Prize for North Korea while leaping toward war with Iran.
Careful Korean diplomacy, coupled Trump’s desire to do what Obama couldn’t, could mean a rapprochement on the Korean peninsula no one thought possible.
In a sense, the Republican Party has become a much more powerful instrument of white rage than the alt-right.
Those China tariffs aren’t surprising. What’s bizarre are the people praising Trump’s recklessness and reviving his political fortunes.
In this White House, the most dangerous industry on earth has a stranglehold on U.S. foreign policy.
Donald Trump has declared war on human rights — at home and abroad.
It’s ironic that the most powerful man on earth would protest that he’s the subject of a “witch hunt,” especially given his enthusiasm for bombing and torturing people.
Trump’s “art of the deal” is about to get its most high-profile test yet. The early prognosis is not good.
The sanctuary movement needs an anti-war voice.
The Cold War has been around, in various permutations, for a long time. It will take patience, organizing, compromises, and some luck to bury it once and for all.
Far more dangerous than the far-right effort to win elections alone is its concentrated campaign to change the culture – a strategy it owes, perversely, to the left.
For evangelicals, Trump’s hard right line on Israel and machinations against Iran make him an instrument of the endtimes.