The Iraqi Army’s push to retake the northern city could trigger a vast humanitarian crisis and fuel the country’s deep sectarian divide.
Dan De Luce is Foreign Policy’s chief national security correspondent. He previously worked as a reporter for Agence France-Presse, where he spent six years as the Pentagon correspondent. Prior to that, De Luce wrote for The Guardian from Tehran, until he was expelled by the regime in 2004. He reported on the wars in former Yugoslavia for Reuters from 1993-1995, and worked as Sarajevo bureau chief after the conflict.
Washington and Moscow used to keep arms control separate from other crises around the world. But that era is over and the next president will have to decide how to deal with it.
An outraged South Korea threatens to use force unless China restrains its fishermen in the Yellow Sea.
It’s more than just words now. President Duterte’s government takes first real step to scale back defense cooperation with Washington.
To stop Pyongyang's march to a nuclear arsenal, the White House is looking to target Chinese companies that bankroll Kim Jong Un’s banned weapons.
The latest hack of the Democratic nominee’s campaign reveals Clinton has some misgivings about Obama’s push to modernize the nuclear arsenal.
U.S. Special Forces helped Manila weaken a virulent Islamist insurgency. But Duterte is talking about pushing out the Americans as fears rise over the Islamic State.
On nuclear weapons, war strategy and cyber threats, Trump stumbled and Clinton avoided specifics
The new study shows that any savings from scaling back U.S. security ties abroad would be outweighed by big losses in trade and GDP.
After vanquishing Somali pirates, the world is looking for a playbook that will work in the Gulf of Guinea.