John Norris writes about why the U.N. goal to end extreme poverty by 2030 might be achievable.
There may be valid reasons to question the wisdom of reforming U.S. food aid. But saving the Merchant Marine isn't one of them.
John Norris discusses how the United States' differing approaches to Iraq and Syria have served to make our intentions unclear to the international community.
John Norris examines issues with U.S. military training and assistance to foreign armies
Here are five ways the GOP can outflank President Obama on foreign policy.
John Norris analyses the role of the Tea Party in CPAC's foreign policy.
The Obama administration could revolutionize aid and save billions—if only Congress would stand up to the farm lobby.
John Norris explains how the United States can work with its allies to end extreme poverty in the next two decades.
John Norris explains why it's time to take a fresh look at the Pentagon's military assistance programs.
John Norris explains why trial ballooning top cabinet appointees, such as U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Susan Rice and former Sen. Chuck Hagel, is such a bad idea.
John Norris explains how our fixation with economic growth blinds us to broader measures of a society's health—or lack thereof.
Developing countries are now outspending international investments in combating HIV/AIDS, and the United States should do more to bolster this encouraging trend.
The Republican foreign-policy establishment faces tough problems after the recent electoral disappointment.
In these times of straitened budgets, an international affairs realignment commission would allow the State Department to do more with less.
As much as we may love them on one level, presidential campaigns are awful enterprises. Candidates from both parties subject themselves to a seemingly endless series of bad chicken dinners at Holiday Inns, trudge through hundreds of rallies in rain and shine, and embrace a travel schedule that looks as if it was set by […]