North Korean leader Kim Jong Il and Czech leader Vaclav Havel, although political opposites, shared some things in common.
The Pentagon has too much hardware once thought necessary to defeat the Soviet Union.
The much-proclaimed reset in U.S.-Russian relations has been more rhetorical than real.
The Democrats continue to allow themselves to be portrayed as soft on defense.
Nuclear weapons and landmines are still with us.
Japan is obsessed with the North Korean abduction issue. A new book by a U.S. defector sheds light on this obsession.
The private-jet perk is – literally and figuratively – a high-profile sign of an executive reward system out of control.
Many Democrats and Republicans oppose the accord because of fears that Russia is providing Iran with nuclear and military assistance. There are also bipartisan concerns about its potential nonproliferation problems.
Northeast Asia heaved a sigh of relief at the latest news of a breakthrough in the nuclear negotiations with North Korea.
The bulk of the enormous U.S. military budget is earmarked not for fighting terrorism but for the next cold war.
The United States has used its nuclear weapons in many ways. Like cannibalism and slavery, however, nuclear weapons can be abolished.
The administration’s plan to install anti-ballistic missiles in Poland is being greeted with healthy skepticism is Congress.
Congressman Ron Paul is a Republican from Texas, an advocate of limited government, and a critic of U.S. military interventions overseas.
The Spy Museums message: we needed spooks during the Cold War and we need them now more than ever. But whats missing from the exhibits?
We’re so beyond the Cold War and September 11th that weve entered a new era altogether. FPIF columnist Michael T. Klare warns us all to get ready and tighten our belts.