A visit by the secretary of state to meet with Yemen’s vice president can help push the political transition along and form a stable government that can tackle the country’s many challenges, say Ken Gude, Ken Sofer, and Aaron Gurley.
The trial of Ahmed Warsame in a New York court continues a decades-long and previously uncontroversial U.S. policy, writes Ken Gude. So why are conservatives up in arms?
The Obama administration unveiled a promising new strategy to fight terrorism this week that will use smaller, more targeted operations, write Ken Gude, Ken Sofer, and Aaron Gurley.
Relying on CIA drones in Yemen risks making an already bad situation worse, writes Ken Gude. Resolving the country’s political crisis is a better way to fight terrorism there.
Issue Brief The Yemeni president's forced departure provides a window for more direct U.S. engagement to resolve the crisis in the country, write Ken Gude and Ken Sofer.
House and Senate GOP bills on detaining terrorists are too extreme, says Ken Gude. The Obama administration shouldn’t negotiate on them.
The Obama administration jumps back into the debate over detention policy with worthwhile improvements to the process, writes Ken Gude.
Ken Gude explores the incredible self-aggrandizement of NFL owners in their collective bargaining negotiations with the players’ union.
Ken Gude details why not ratifying the New Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty would seriously harm our national security.
The biggest threat to bin Laden is precisely the kind of Islam embodied in the Cordoba Initiative mosque and community center, writes Ken Gude.
Kevin Gude discusses broken ground in two terrorism cases in NYC and at Guantanamo Bay.
Sen. Lieberman wants to fix a problem that doesn’t exist with a thoroughly misdirected solution, writes Ken Gude.
The Obama administration took the right approach with the recent Times Square bomb suspect—and it’s taking the right approach against terrorists abroad, too, write Ken Gude and Brian Katulis.
President Barack Obama must rise above the political pressure and keep the 9/11 trial in criminal court, argues Ken Gude.