With news that North Korea may have the capability to launch a miniaturized nuclear weapon on an intercontinental ballistic missile, can the North Korea can be kicked any further down the road? In this summer bonus episode, Brian Hanson discusses with Kori Schake and Jim Lindsay, alums of the national security council and leading voices in foreign policy and national security.
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Each year, international security and defense chiefs meet at the Munich Security Conference.
Strategy is about making choices; in Syria, Washington has for too long refused to make a clear choice.
NATO Ambassador Ivo Daalder and POLITICO's Susan Glasser react to the Pentagon's new nuclear posture review, the rumored "bloody nose" strategy for deterring North Korea, and more.
The US ambassador to South Korea is not scheduled to attend the 2018 Winter Games, and not because of security concerns.
Responsible immigration reforms can advance public safety and security by fostering strong partnerships between law enforcement and the communities they serve.
Recent years have shown that small tinkering with US warfighting, by adding a few more troops here or a few more bombs there, has achieved little.
The United States faces a new era of great power conflict, according to the Trump administration's new National Security Strategy and National Defense Strategy.
The new National Defense Strategy made news for identifying Russia and China as the gravest threats to America.
As the vanguard of globalization met in Davos, we asked senior economist Phil Levy for a tour of hot spots in the global economy.
The Trump administration will not renew the temporary protected status of more than 200,000 El Salvadorian nationals living in the United States.
Caution, restraint, prudence — all of these are critical when dealing with the most destructive weapons ever produced.
Which nation will do more to shape the international order going forward — the United States or China?
In Iran, what started as protests about food prices and inflation spread throughout the country, expanding in scope to include opposition to the theocratic regime itself.
The president and his advisers seem to relish the clarity with which they see competition as all-encompassing and cooperation as a charade.