"This is a four-year cash grab."
Purposefully or not, President Trump's comments at the recent NATO summit have brought some sobering truths to the fore.
“The Russians tried to destroy the very fundamental of democracy, and that is to change the outcome of an American election.”
Where United States foreign policy is concerned, we are steering into seas whose dragons may be only vaguely visible.
More recent proposals to bring in Georgia and Ukraine suggested that Washington had gone slightly mad. The two prospective
Elsewhere Russia plays an independent role, with at least the possibility of being helpful. Washington has sought Moscow's
A couple of Rand Corporation scholars have discovered America's problem vis-à-vis Russia: Washington isn't willing to use its military as much. This has given Moscow an apparently unfair advantage in challenging America. Maybe Washington should reconsider its policy, they suggest.
The latest joke in our absurd presidential campaign is that Russian President Vladimir Putin sees Donald Trump as a strong leader. This is causing belly-laughs in the Kremlin.
Many leaders of ethnic communities in the U.S. share these apprehensions, but the Central and East European Coalition, which
NATO's approach to Russia should be: "Confront where we must, but cooperate where we can."