Gwen Ifill talks to Phyllis Bennis and Joseph Nye about approaches to foreign policy in the new administration.
In his recent AIPAC speech, Barack Obama veers right.
The candidates’ positions on Iran are not just about war and peace.
Senators Clinton, McCain, Obama have something to say about the UN, nuclear proliferation and other global cooperation issues. Really.
Many of the most resonant images from the Iraq War are as deceptive as the Bush administration’s rationales for starting the war in the first place.
On March 17, Hillary Clinton gave a speech at George Washington University outlining her plans to de-escalate U.S. military involvement in Iraq. Stephen Zunes annotates her statements.
It’s time to honestly step forth and engage Cubans and their government on the terms they negotiate inside their own country.
Now that Fidel Castro has stepped down, it’s time to derail the embargo gravy train.
Why has the American Federation of Teachers distanced itself from the union mainstream and supported the Iraq War?
You can tell a great deal about presidential candidates by the people who whisper in their ears.
On her foreign policy agenda: There’s every indication that it closely parallels that of the Bush administration.
When it comes to human rights around the world, Hillary Clinton is little more than Bush Lite.
The presidential contenders are debating U.S. troop withdrawal from Iraq. Why isn’t anyone talking about Aghanistan?
The Democrats are missing yet another golden opportunity to distance themselves from the Bush foreign policy.