The United States military has contributed to the maintenance of peace and security in the Republic of Korea for more than 67 years. Its commitment during this long period have shown their ability to respond to the changing and complex threats of Northeast Asia.
The United States wants out of the Middle East, but that’s not how inter-state relations usually work.
Some analysts say a major and direct cause of the imbalance in bilateral trade is the high level of expenditure by American consumers.
U.S. and South Korean engagement with North Korea has focused almost exclusively on denuclearization to the detriment of progress in other areas that could advance normalization and reconciliation, which in turn could facilitate denuclearization.
More than 30 countries are pursuing offensive cyber capabilities. These states rely on hackers that are not part of the intelligence community–cyber mercenaries or, more broadly, cyber proxies.
At the moment, there’s probably no option for this administration to get U.S.-Iran policy right. But Trump could get it dangerously wrong if the policy drift and vacuum he’s created leads to an aggressive campaign to topple the Iranian regime or to military conflict.
In both the United States and Europe, voters are losing faith in established democratic institutions.
The Helsinki Summit wasn’t about foreign policy at all; it was designed to advance and protect Trump’s personal Putin agenda.
If it fully implements policies aimed at Russia and Iran, the Trump administration risks damaging relations with India and losing support on other issues of importance.
Beyond the uproar over President Trump’s comments about Russian election meddling, what are the global policy implications of his Helsinki summit with Vladimir Putin?