Honor the dead by taking service members out of harm's way.
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.
The ailing senator is right that "half-baked, spurious nationalism" is wrong. But so is his brand of hawkish intervention.
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
Corker is a longtime defender of American intervention and war in the Middle East, and now wants to supply billions in weapons to the Saudis and Ukraine.
U.S. fatalities bring America's misadventures overseas into the public eye, but only briefly.
Leave room for misinterpretation.
How could we be repeating the mistakes of Vietnam already?
The president's "principled realism" promises more restraint than he has delivered so far.
How Trump's UN speech fits into his foreign policy.
Kentucky senator talks about his vote on intervention-authorizations, says John McCain “has never met a war he wasn't interested in getting the U.S. involved in,” and worries about “these generals whispering in” Trump’s “ears every day.”
Matt Welch interviews the libertarian-leaning legislators, as well as Emily Yoffe and Eli Lake, on Channel 121
It's OK to seek better relations with foreign countries.
"The neoconservatives and the neoliberals believe the president has unlimited authority," senator complains during unsuccessful attempt to repeal the post-9/11 authorizations for the use of military force.
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.
How many people will die for Donald Trump’s mistaken belief that only “political correctness” is holding America back from victory?
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.