“Everything is up for debate when it comes to the basic purpose of U.S. foreign policy,” writes Jake Sullivan. Join Carnegie as he makes the case for a new “American exceptionalism… as the basis for American leadership in the twenty-first century.”
The U.S. political system is indeed beset by a high degree of polarization and a low sense of common purpose. Should we blame democracy itself, or should we blame ourselves for the pathologies of our own politics?
Donald Trump’s foreign policy moves in Syria have alienated friends and bolstered enemies.
U.S. President Donald Trump has suggested that the United States can devastate Turkey economically. Is he right?
President Trump’s vow to “devastate” the Turkish economy if Ankara attacks Kurdish forces in Syria marks another troubling development in the souring U.S.-Turkey relationship.
Now is not the time to weaponize for narrow partisan advantage a negotiation that could achieve historical results.
The secretary of state tried to establish a new vision. But it was neither as different from Obama’s as he intended, nor fully in sync with the U.S. president’s views.
A no-deal Brexit would consume all political and strategic energy in London at a time when Europe is facing rising geopolitical threats from Russia and China.
Both China and the United States have vested interests in fighting against cyber crimes, countering cyberterrorism, and promoting cyber norms. But with the rapid deterioration of bilateral relations, the most worrisome are in the security domain.
A bilateral group of scholars and former defense officials will assess Japan’s policy priorities and defense capabilities through the lens of its newly revised guidelines and Mid-Term Defense Plan.