This new report offers a comprehensive proposal for re-balancing military, international engagement, and homeland security spending.
How will strange abductions from Korea figure in the transformation of Japanese foreign policy?
The next U.S. President should meet with parties it doesn’t agree with – including the leaders of Iran, Syria, Hamas and Hezbollah.
America is forcing Iran into a corner, from which it is only likely to emerge armed with a nuclear warhead — turning what is considered by many a nightmare scenario into a reality.
Name the country in the Middle East that is most anti-American. Egypt? Palestine? Lebanon? Try again. Try instead our key NATO ally, the third largest recipient of U.S. military aid, and one of the countries in line for membership in the European Union.
Can Pakistan peacefully negotiate its way out of a military dictatorship? Here’s how.
The United States ranks behind Yemen, Cambodia, and Serbia in the Global Peace Index.
Foreign aid, civil military integration, military, AID, diplomacy, development, Defense Department, State Department, security
Knitting defense, development, and diplomacy together–the ups and the downsides of a real work in progress.
FPIF’s new department War and Peace looks at the big picture of how to build a more secure world. In the debut article, Poll: Fewer Guns, More Talk, department editor Miriam Pemberton reports that the votes are already in and the winner is a new foreign policy.
The people of this country need and deserve not partisan spinning, but action on the real threats close to home.
Is Time Magazine premature in declaring “The end of cowboy diplomacy” of George W. Bush?
A Unified Security Budget for the United States asks many of the questions about the security budget that members of Congress and the administration are unwilling to address while making bold recommendations for reform.