If there is one adjective to describe U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, that word is "tireless." That is what President Barack Obama called him after the Iran nuclear agreement. It was also the compliment Kerry heard the most last week when he was honored as <i>Foreign Policy's</i> Diplomat of the Year.
The on-the-ground intervention is a partial contradiction of the inflexible line pursued by the White House, which has been careful — up to now — to not overly involve itself in the conflict.
The US responded to the launching of our rockets and to the defeat of its efforts in Syria by talking about how Russia is becoming an increasing threat.
The West cannot seem to switch gears and understand that the new Cold War is here to stay.
The United States is taking its turn in the migrant crisis that has shaken Europe. Anxious to help European nations provide aid to Syrian refugees, Barack Obama has announced that the U.S. is prepared to welcome at least 10,000 Syrian refugees next year, according to the White House.
According to the American [Read more]
Washington diplomats openly emphasize that Russian air strikes could interfere with air operations that the U.S. and its partners are conducting in Syria.
Iran's seemingly endless anti-American campaign projects the views not of society as a whole but of a small, loud-mouthed elite that uses 'anti-Yankeeism' as a tool to distort reality.