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.
The Obama administration should stick with the tough and proven system in an integrated arsenal of weapons to fight Al Qaeda, argues Ken Gude.
Disrupting terrorist attacks requires more than connecting the dots; Ken Gude outlines measures to improve the U.S. security system.
Ken Gude notes that the Obama administration is struggling to regain public confidence on torture transparency as the world celebrates Human Rights Day.
Putting the 9/11 suspects on trial in New York is the right move, but seeking the death penalty would be a strategic error, writes Ken Gude.
Report The closure of Guantanamo is within the reach of the Obama administration, but it still must take certain steps to get the detainee population down to zero, writes Ken Gude.
The trial of a top Al Qaeda official in a U.S. court is a major step toward closing the prison camp at Guantánamo Bay, writes Ken Gude.
Transparency can be achieved without a photo release, but only with full public account of torture investigations, writes Ken Gude.