Moscow, working in concert with others, has set courses toward the diplomatic resolution of several key conflicts.
The anti-Russian hysteria in Washington has slipped beyond self-parody.
JAMES RISEN AND GLENN GREENWALD have both won Pulitzer Prizes. They both have found themselves in the crosshairs of the U.S. government for their journalism. And they both write for The Intercept. But Jim and Glenn have taken very different approaches to covering the Trump/Russia story.
A bungled response to Russian doping allegations shows that our regulatory patchwork is disorganized and unjust.
The “collateral damage” of the Russia investigation becomes ever more apparent.
In our current political climate, each nation blames the other for meddling in domestic and international affairs. Foreign malfeasance cannot be tolerated, but should the United States not seek bona fide deals with Russia for the sake of America’s national interests?
While Weil was responding to the crisis of Western democracies confronting the challenge of fascism, her essays can also help us think about our own crisis of political governance and legitimacy.
Its allegations and practices suggest disdain for American institutions, principles, best interests, and indeed for the American people.
If only Joe McCarthy had lived to see this moment, when it’s suddenly in vogue to attribute large-scale events in American politics to the hand of Russia and to inveigh against domestic subversion.
Alleged election-meddling aside, there is a great deal of exaggeration of Russia’s power and its threat to the U.S., says author and scholar Vijay Prashad.