It's refreshing to see many conservatives abandon their kneejerk support for militarism, and nice to watch Joe Biden be held accountable for his support for the Iraq blunder.
Serving as an alternative voice to the likes of Lindsey Graham and John Bolton could keep the U.S. out of unnecessary wars.
This historian and online-education entrepreneur says runaway slaves, ladies of the evening, bootleggers, and other dropouts and discontents made America free.
"The outsized power that the political parties hold can often be used in the wrong way to squelch our democracy and dissenting voices even within our own parties," says Gabbard.
Welcome to 21st-century politics (finally) with creation of the Quincy Institute for Responsible Statecraft.
Tulsi Gabbard's defense of non-interventionism was electrifying. Tonight's fight between Biden and Sanders over capitalism and socialism will be, too.
Gabbard has made ending American intervention abroad the defining issue of her campaign.
Plus: Senate votes against Saudi arms deals, SCOTUS rules on public crosses, and more...
Demanding capitulation from Tehran is a recipe for disaster
Us vs. Them author Ian Bremmer says that worldwide populism is a response from people who are being left behind economically.
The president should scroll through his old tweets, rather than listening to John Bolton.
Trump administration officials discuss plans to deploy 120,000 troops to the Middle East amidst rising tensions in the Persian Gulf.
This law is always being invoked in order to threaten political opponents, showing how it violates free speech protections.
Perhaps the biggest compliment to Trump's foreign policy is his political opponents largely want to make the 2020 election about domestic issues.
"If we had to pick one of them to be our president, I think she would be giving us the best chance for bringing about peace."
Plus: Texas bartender charged for serving alcohol to shooter, Cory Booker proposes a federal gun-licensing scheme, and more...
More violence hit Venezuela today following opposition leader Juan Guaidó's calls for the military to abandon the Maduro government.
Rand Paul, on a Prospective Justin Amash Presidential Run: 'The Electoral Prospects Don't Look That Good'
The libertarian-leaning senator also discusses his long, uphill fight to get U.S. troops out of Afghanistan.
Also: Listen to Daniel Drezner talk World War III, and Nomiki Konst, Ben Dreyfuss, and Harry Enten discuss Joe Biden.
Miles Lagoze: "They weren't really watching an 18-year-old Combat Camera kid and where he was going, what he was filming."
Should Israel negotiate with Hamas and Fatah, or are they unwavering enemies in a protracted struggle?
Donald Trump is no peacenik.
Plus: a Rand Paul add-on makes sure measure doesn't inadvertently authorize new wars, Dick's stores are dropping guns, campus art controversy, and good 8A news
U.S. intervention quietly escalates in Somalia.
The perils-and profits-of being identity-focused in business, content, and audience
Like Hillary Clinton, the senator seems to think that Libya is a foreign policy success story.
Plus: Will Wilkinson on "abolishing billionaires," and what's really going on with YouTube?
But Amash's reaction wasn't all positive.
The president's speech was a mixed bag on foreign policy.
The Senate is set to pass a new Middle East policy bill with overwhelming support.
South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg, a veteran, believes that military intervention should be a last resort.
Early progress in U.S.-Taliban peace talks are a reminder of how little we're fighting for in Afghanistan.
The second-generation congressman from North Carolina is a profile in principle and courage.
This is not a battle crucial to American security.
National Security Adviser John Bolton says the U.S.'s withdrawal is conditioned on protection of the Kurds, total elimination of ISIS.
Warren Endorses Afghanistan Withdrawal As Trump Spews Soviet Propaganda About the Country: Reason Roundup
Plus: a public domain bonanza, Khashoggi killers on trial, and Super Bowl sex-trafficking panic starts early
The withdrawals from Syria and Afghanistan reflect a welcome willingness to question endless military commitments.
Such fear is a sign of an exhausted establishment that can't justify decades of expensive failure.
Senate Russia investigation leads to new rounds of innumerate analysis and bad-faith dot-connecting.