If Trump is a Manchurian candidate, on whose behalf is he working?
With a divided U.S., the way is clear for China to become the dominant power in Asia. But don’t sign up for a crash course in Mandarin quite yet.
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.
The world’s two major powers lost a decade that could have been spent hashing out responses to climate change, the arms trade, and the global recession.
U.S. efforts to construct an “armed peace” in the Asia-Pacific are only encouraging a cycle of escalation.
America’s top ally in East Asia is bulking up its military, picking fights with its neighbors, and showing a blithe disregard for democracy.
The U.S. needs to come up with a new and different Pacific pivot that places peace and prosperity on the Korean peninsula at the top of the list of priorities.
The road to peace in Korea runs through Washington, but women must steward it along the way.
Make no mistake: the Obama administration’s “pivot to Asia” is all about containing China.
An interview with a commander of the Moro National Liberation Front in the Philippines.
The Pacific is no one’s “lake,” but an ocean vast enough for all.
There is a growing U.S. movement linking human and environmental needs with a demand to end our wars and liberate the vast resources they consume.
The final stretch of the 2012 campaign has turned into a bipartisan exercise in imperial chest-thumping.
With the pace of Osprey operations increasing, so too is the catastrophic disparity between the U.S. military and the people of Okinawa.
The growing U.S. military presence in Asia could backfire, giving birth to what it ostensibly seeks to prevent.