The news hints that we are getting closer to Armageddon—but some say we are more peaceful now than in the past. How do we make sense of this contradiction?
The many potential foreign-policy conflicts facing the Trump administration, ranked.
Amid international attention on Pyongyang's missile tests, there is another life-threatening crisis emanating from North Korea that few are watching.
A University of California–Berkeley professor explains the president's divisive rhetoric and the need for delicate diplomacy.
Trump threatens longstanding alliances abroad by suggesting, unilaterally, the destruction of North Korea and the Iran Nuclear Deal, analysts warn.
U.S. soldiers participate in a South Korea-U.S. combined arms collective training exercise about 70 km northeast of Seoul, near the heavily fortified border with North Korea on September 19th, 2017.
He also criticized the Iran nuclear deal.
North Korea and China actually share the same end game: Compel the U.S. to abandon its defense of South Korea.
Even after the nation's recent nuclear test, international powers appear at odds over whether sanctions are an effective deterrent.
The biggest mistake the U.S. ever made was relying on human beings to keep the world from nuclear annihilation.
A pedestrian walks by a mural on August 14th, 2017, in Tamuning, Guam.
Tensions are mounting between Washington and Pyongyang. A Berkeley professor explains how those hostilities might manifest, and how China fits into the equation.
U.S. passports are now invalid entry documents for North Korea.
Depending on the neighborhood, maybe North Korea.