An attempt at full-spectrum dominance may bankrupt the American economy and irreparably damage the global economy
The next generation of Koreans could take part in a national revival of South Korea and put the ghosts of the 20th century to rest.
Donald Trump and a majority of South Koreans believe that South Korea should have a nuclear weapon. Are they right?
East Asia is invisible to the average American — for better and worse.
The nuclear deal with Iran, like Nixon’s opening to China in 1972, has the potential to be a geopolitical game changer — if it can get through Congress first.
Congress and the Obama administration make clear they have not learned from two decades of failed trade policies and a devastating financial crisis in pushing the Trans-Pacific Partnership forward.
The crisis of people-trafficking and sexual exploitation in Northeast Asia is not a nationalist issue; it is a gender issue.
The rise of Japan’s reactionary right suggests that the country has yet to come to terms with its actions in World War II.
In the current crisis on the Korean peninsula, the Obama administration is virtually repeating the 2004 Bush playbook.
The U.S. government may be legally obligated to defend Japan.
The growing U.S. military presence in Asia could backfire, giving birth to what it ostensibly seeks to prevent.
Without someone at least ranting about sharing the wealth, no one’s talking about sharing the wealth.
A new CSIS report is indicative of the American foreign policy establishment’s contempt for Japan.
Some among Japan’s ruling elite seek to rid the country of its “nuclear allergy.”
A recently discovered U.S. army report puts lie to the Pentagon’s denials that it exposed soldiers and civilians to Agent Orange on Okinawa.