Plus: a disturbing DOJ report on juvenile immigrant detention, and National Review & Weekly Standard alums launch a new media company
If they weren't a family of ruthlessly violent dictators, they'd be a reality television show.
Technically he's been yelling it at all of us for years now.
If only there was something he could do about those tariffs...
The president's bluster is harmful for America.
Solipsism is his only guiding principle.
He celebrates his weak deal with North Korea while tearing up the Iran deal only because Obama signed it
The deescalation we're seeing now is infinitely preferable to the needless escalation we witnessed last summer.
Such binary thinking has gotten the United States into trouble in the past. It should be rejected now.
Congresswoman says asylum seekers are denied 'basic human rights,' abused by Border Patrol.
Trump may not fly back to Washington with a denuclearization deal in hand, but the summit could still succeed if it breaks the diplomatic ice and reduces the probability of a horrific military calamity.
American national security is in the hands of fools and incompetents.
Plus: Obamacare premiums rise, Trump praises NFL anthem policy.
With a meeting between North Korean dictator Kim Jong Un and President Trump on the horizon, North Korean state media also vows the nation will close its current active nuke test site.
Pompeo's past support for regime change, and his current refusal to disavow the idea, disqualify him for the position of America's top diplomat.
Non-interventionists, consider yourselves repudiated.
From emulating China to opening up with North Korea, what to do when the president says the damndest things?
On trade, foreign policy, and so much more, he's Clinton, Bush, and Obama without the charm and respect. That can be a good thing.
Donald Trump to Become First U.S. President to Meet with North Korean Dictator, and Maybe That's Good
Hawks and anti-Trumpers are going bananas at the news, but a rare lunge for peace sounds more promising than the constant threat of war.
U.S. presidents like to go looking for dragons to slay.
The "bloody nose" strategy favored by some in his administration is extraordinarily reckless.
Instead of arguing about media coverage and posturing about partisan reactions, maybe focus on sanctions and refugee policy?
The regime says it's not ready for diplomacy until it can hit America's East Coast, but it also claims the entire U.S. mainland is within its range.
Yes, the president is erratic and incompetent. But prominent GOPers like John McCain have been saying crazy things about North Korea and elsewhere for a quarter century
The best way for them to prevent regime change is to offer more attractive alternatives.
He's right. But he shouldn't leave diplomatic efforts to the U.S.
The president increasingly sounds like his national security advisor, H.R. McMaster. And that isn't good.
But talks, even bilateral ones, offer the best solutions.
The cycle can be most easily broken by a U.S. push to resume six-party negotiations.
The Truman war council discussed using atomic bombs just two weeks after the Korean War started.
But Congress has to assert its role if that's to mean anything.