Issue Brief On foreign policy, today’s conservative movement remains trapped in the legacy of the George W. Bush administration, write Brian Katulis and Peter Juul.
The Al Qaeda network is reeling. The time has come to sharpen U.S. national security infrastructure to meet the challenges of the 21st century, write Brian Katulis and Peter Juul.
Rudy deLeon and Peter Juul comment on the death of the Libyan dictator and the tough road ahead for the country as it transitions.
Peter Juul talks to Israeli and American Diplomatic officials about the potential de-funding of the Palestinian Authority.
Peter Juul shows that conservatives have advocated preventive war for 60 years, and that 9/11 simply gave them an opportunity to put it into practice.
Right-wing budget cutters are obsessed with keeping high levels of defense spending while taking the ax to other investments critical to America’s global power, writes Peter Juul.
An amendment added to the House Foreign Relations Authorization Act would reinstate the global gag rule as law, writes Peter Juul.
A look at the implications of the troop drawdown in Afghanistan and what it means for U.S. foreign policy.
Secretary of State Hillary Clinton has spearheaded a number of strides in advancing women’s rights, but we must continue making progress after she leaves office.
President Obama’s recent decisions on Afghanistan and Libya have brought into the open the foreign policy divisions among conservatives, writes Peter Juul.
Peter Juul outlines steps the Obama administration can take to support women’s rights in Saudi Arabia.
The U.S. raid that killed Osama bin Laden has raised profound questions about U.S.-Pakistan cooperation on terrorism, say Peter Juul, Brian Katulis, and Caroline Wadhams. But it also offers an opportunity to strengthen that cooperation.
Peter Juul dissects conservative rage over President Obama’s multilateral-led military intervention in Libya to reveal their many contradictions.
Peter Juul explores how the Obama administration can turn its spur-of-the-moment decision to support an international coalition into feasible policy options.
A truly new Libya can only be one without the Qaddafis in charge, writes Peter Juul.