With the two party system coming apart, the United States ought to take its cues from Europe.
Sorry, liberals — just saying "no" to war doesn’t stop it.
Last week in Warsaw, President Donald Trump finally gave something close to a mature, clear, and thoughtful version of his governing philosophy.
France's new president is betting that he can bring disaffected voters back into the liberal fold by combining openness with economic growth. What if he just makes them even angrier?
Emmanuel Macron may have saved the European Union. But he’s not finding much gratitude in Germany.
We should evaluate the administration on sovereignty, human rights, nonproliferation, global trade, democracy, and countering terrorism.
The unlikely front-runner to be France’s next president proves the problem with liberalism is the messenger, not the message.
Tearing down a system that, for all its missteps, helped produce decades of peace among the great powers, spread democracy, and share unparalleled progress is not the way to put Americans first.
If liberalism can succeed in the non-Western world, it is safe in the hands of immigrants to the United States. But it does not help if the president of the United States makes them feel unwelcome in their adopted homeland.
From “smart power” to “surgical strike,” the world would be a better place if these phrases were never said again.
On rescuing Andrew Jackson from the extremists and restoring both pride and prejudice to America’s great history.