Russophobia – literally, fear of Russia, but more commonly understood as dislike or hatred of Russia – is not a new phenomenon.
The upcoming midterms are widely seen as a referendum on Donald Trump’s presidency, but its defining issue to date is notably MIA.
One of the puzzling aspects of President Trump’s decision to withdraw from the INF agreement is that there is no reason to take this step now.
National security adviser John Bolton said on Friday that Russian President Vladimir Putin has been invited to visit Washington, D.C., early next year.
The trip had been floated as early as this past summer, but if confirmed, it would set up a high-stakes summit to kick off next year’s calendar.
President Trump says he plans to withdraw from a nonproliferation treaty that I signed with Ronald Reagan. It’s just the latest victim in the militarization of world affairs.
As the current U.S. president is excoriated on a daily basis for being “pro-Russian,” the chances of great-power conflict in either Syria or Ukraine have escalated precipitously.
Our Western European partners thought it was a bad idea then, and do now. Why aren’t we listening?
The new Cold War just got colder.
President Trump’s withdrawal from the INF Treaty nullifies a historic precedent.