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  • by Darris McNeely
America’s retreat from Afghanistan is another milestone on the long road of decline for a great power. Here is what you need to understand about why it happened.
  • by Darris McNeely

The U.S. withdrawal from Afghanistan has been a chaotic tragedy. We know...

  • by Scott Ashley
Our world is changing before our eyes, and in ways that are highly dangerous for the current world order and the United States in particular. You need to understand why.
  • by Darris McNeely
Osama Bin Laden, the mastermind behind the 9/11 attacks on the World Trade Center and the Pentagon, has been killed by U.S. military forces. While we all feel a portion of justice has been accomplished, the world is a still a dangerous place. What will follow this momentous event?
  • by Melvin Rhodes
Many on both sides of the Atlantic are saying the Afghan conflict—which has already lasted twice as long as World War I—is unwinnable. Why are the allies finding it so difficult to win this war in a backward third world country?
  • by Darris McNeely
The United States needs a speech like that given by the prophet Jeremiah when he stood in the capital city of ancient Judah.
  • by John Ross Schroeder, Melvin Rhodes, Scott Ashley
More than half a year has passed since the cataclysmic events of Sept. 11—a day that lives in infamy. Yet, in spite of American and British efforts to corral terrorism, the world appears as dangerous as ever.
  • by Robin Webber
Nearly 100 years ago, the famous British author Rudyard Kipling wrote of "The Great Game." Kipling, known for many a verse addressed to young people, was alluding to something far more complex than any child's pastime. He was speaking of the centerpiece of a great geopolitical chessboard that sat between two rival empires. The chessboard of "The Great Game" was none other than Afghanistan.