This conference will unpack how international political patterns have changed in the transition from Obama to the current president and whether or not Donald Trump is a passing phenomenon or a harbinger of a more permanent shift in global politics.
In Saudi Arabia, the president ratcheted up his anti-Iran alliance with Arab dictators.
When it came to race, climate, or diplomacy, Obama was like a visitor from the future. On trade and intervention, however, he was often stuck in the past.
This is what a non-imperial, truly internationalist foreign policy would look like.
After a mere eight years in which diplomacy narrowly edged out militarism, the foreign policy elite rallying around Clinton has forgotten the lessons of the George W. Bush era.
While candidates are busy ranting about Wall Street’s fat cats, taxpayers are left picking up their billion-dollar tab.
After 15 years of U.S. occupation in Afghanistan, the Taliban controls more territory than at any point since the U.S. invasion that overthrew them in 2001, Phyllis Bennis tells Press TV.
IPS scholars James Early and Netfa Freeman talk about how new diplomatic relations with Cuba give us a chance to see the response from the Cuban people and move forward in the battle to end the embargo.
Donald Trump’s campaign has highlighted a division between “America A” and “America B,” but a much more ominous political force could emerge in 2020.
From Orlando to Washington, a culture of fear and bigotry is taking hold of this country. We can stop it together.
Black Americans will never trust the police without serious measures to reduce police violence and improve accountability.
Obama’s mixed record on nukes leaves us wondering if we’re in any less danger of a nuclear war than we were during the Cold War.
IPS Board Member James Early and Alex Main delve into the risk-benefit analysis of Cuba opening up to the United States
If the GOP wants to stay relevant, its establishment members of Congress may have to pay more attention to this budget than they wish to.
Survivors call solitary confinement “living death.”