Trump doesn’t understand how armed diplomacy works.
The greatest danger to world peace in the coming year is the prospect of war on the Korean Peninsula — and Trump is making matters worse.
In effort to avert Chinese and Russian veto, U.S. drops plans to impose oil embargo on North Korea and seek U.N. green light for U.S. military to use force to board smuggling vessels.
The Pentagon has been running war games for years, and the results aren’t pretty.
Trump needs to focus on reassuring U.S. allies, engage with North Korea, and stop doing Pyongyang favors.
Withdrawal from KORUS would be a self-inflicted wound.
The U.S. president's heated rhetoric and crazy claims about North Korea are probably getting lost in translation.
The blast was deliberately timed as a slap in the face for Donald Trump — and perhaps for Xi Jinping too.
Hawkish Prime Minister Shinzo Abe seems to have few choices save strong words of condemnation for the Kim regime’s missile tests. But he’s working the long game.
Washington and Pyongyang need to set new boundaries, even if they keep the deal under the table.
Washington and Seoul can use their differences to challenge a dangerously ambitious North Korea.
To stop North Korean nukes, the United States should learn from its own history with China.