AMU Disaster Crew podcast: John Ubaldi discusses how the outcome of the November U.S. presidential election will affect foreign policies.
After months of fighting the House impeachment inquiry, blocking witnesses and ignoring subpoenas, the White House is now publicly embracing a strategy it has privately signaled for weeks: It will accept the reality that President Donald Trump will likely be impeached by the House and focus instead on a made-for-TV trial on friendlier turf in the Republican-controlled Senate.
While the new asylum rule cannot be carried out until legal issues can be debated, the legal limbo is leaving migrants questioning their next steps.
North Korea said Friday that negotiations with the U.S. will never resume unless the Trump administration moves away from demands for disarmament.
The Trump administration issued new sanctions against Iran. This comes one year after Trump withdrew the United States from the 2015 nuclear agreement.
The Department of Homeland Security has been hampered by a chronic lack of steady leadership. Numerous top positions have no confirmed appointees.
Bolton believes that to protect itself and project its power, the United States must be aggressive, unilateral and militant, sharing worldview that animated Richard B. Cheney, who after 9/11 spoke openly about the need to "use any means at our disposal, basically, to achieve our objective."
Russia and China have shown that they are willing and able to harness the power of social media to influence the behavior of American citizens.
The shake-up has accelerated DHS's transformation under Trump to an agency primarily focused on its immigration enforcement efforts.
Former Massachusetts governor Bill Weld officially announced Monday that he will challenge President Trump for the 2020 Republican presidential nomination.