Vladimir Putin’s war on Ukraine makes a mockery of law
Sooner or later, the real criminals will face judgment.By Vladimir Kara-Murza
China isn’t acting like it wants to improve relations with the U.S.
Chinese officials preach mutual respect and cooperation, but their actions tell a different storyBy Josh Rogin
The key to ending the war in Ukraine? Attacking Crimea.
Many in the West are nervous about Ukraine's potential battlefield wins, especially on the southern front. They have it backward.By John E. Herbst and Daniel Fried
Implement the global minimum tax and don’t undermine it
Republicans are trying to undermine a global minimum tax deal that aims to deter large corporations from shifting profits abroad to avoid taxes at home.By David Kamin and Rebecca Kysar
The U.S. needs to keep Poland close. But it must tread carefully.
The United States must not let itself get sucked into Poland's partisan warfare.By Henry Olsen
Washington is sanctioning 12,000 entities. It’s backfiring.
Washington has sanctions on nearly 12,000 entities. Does the policy make sense?By Max Boot
To counter Russia, Germany promised a strong military. What happened?
Chancellor Olaf Scholz promised a stronger German defense and increased support for Ukraine. While progress has been made on the latter, the former is stalled.By the Editorial Board
Poland’s government will tell you I’m a Russian stooge. Don’t believe it.
A new law on fighting “Russian influence” actually targets the opposition.By Radek Sikorski
The United States can no longer assume that the rest of the world is on its side
The Global South doesn’t trust the United States on Ukraine — or anything else.By Fareed Zakaria
The international donor community must rebuke Uganda for its anti-LGBTQ+ law
In 2014, the World Bank played an important role in pressuring Uganda to walk back a draconian anti-gay law. Ten years later, it needs to do so again.By Fabrice Houdart
Nuclear dangers are rising once more. Here’s how the U.S. should respond.
Nuclear dangers have seemed remote since the end of the Cold War. But they are rising once again.By the Editorial Board
DeSantis’s Ukraine dodge is the opposite of leadership
A serious candidate for president should have a firm view on the war.By Josh Rogin
This is the ‘America First’ case for supporting Ukraine
Here are 10 reasons why helping the Ukrainians is in the United States' national interest.By Marc A. Thiessen
Pessimistic Americans fail to see the dream that migrants chase
An acute crisis did not materialize on the border with Mexico as many expected. But, out of sight, that crisis persists. Americans need to understand why.By Gabriel Pasquini
Erdogan won Turkey’s election. But this is not the end of the story.
On Sunday, a slim majority of voters chose populism over liberal democracy. But Erdogan must remember that the country is growing dissatisfied with him.By Asli Aydintasbas
The key to victory in Ukraine? Taking the long view.
The U.S., Britain and Germany lead the way with military aid that will need to outlast Putin's long-term project to subjugate Ukraine and wipe out its identity.By the Editorial Board
An Army command like no other seeks to master the future of war
The Army Futures Command aspires to harness the power of innovation.By Max Boot
Biden shouldn’t allow Arab leaders to rehabilitate Bashar al-Assad
The United States should hold accountable anyone who enables the Syrian leader's war crimes.By Josh Rogin
Let’s celebrate a rare democratic success story in Southeast Asia
Indonesia was in chaos and in danger of splitting apart. Twenty-five years later, none of the most dire predictions, including my own, have been realized.By Keith B. Richburg
Cuba is far more fragile than you think
From the outside, Cuba might appear to be stable. But amid shortages of basic goods and growing repressions, a crisis of political legitimacy is brewing.By Abraham Jiménez Enoa