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Foreign Policy

Foreign Policy news and analysis from The Nation

  • April 3, 2003

    Rumsfeld Should Go

    This editorial was originally published in the April 21, 2003 issue of The Nation.

    The Editors

  • April 3, 2003

    Can We Talk?

    CORRECTION: When this column was originally published, a fact-checking error caused the word “owner” to be removed from a reference to the Jewish “owner-editors” of U.S. News & World Report and The New Republic. This may have made it appear as if Alterman was addressing the issue of Jewish “editors” in general with regard to media coverage and Israel, rather than merely the two men he cited.

    Eric Alterman

  • March 25, 2003

    The Wraps Come Off Bush’s Colonialist Agenda

    The Bush Administration’s plan to keep several hundred thousand US and British troops for years in a divided, heavily armed Muslim country will make all Americans “targets of opportunity” for ter

    Robert Scheer

  • March 20, 2003

    Frost at Foggy Bottom

    Is the government’s foreign policy apparatus a casualty of war? The recent resignations of two career State Department officials, who left to protest George W.

    David Corn

  • March 20, 2003

    Perle, Interrupted

    Famed Prince of Darkness Richard Perle is a political animal unique to Washington.

    Eric Alterman


  • March 18, 2003

    A Naked Bid to Redraw World Map

    The island bit over the weekend was a revealing farce.

    Robert Scheer

  • March 18, 2003

    A Lesson in Diplomacy

    This article was originally published on March 18, 2003.

    Juliet Johnson

  • March 6, 2003

    Rising Danger in Korea

    Bruce Cumings’s book Parallax Visions: Making Sense of American-East Asian Relations has recently appeared in paperback (Duke) and contains an extended analysis of the first nuclear crisis with North Korea a decade ago.

    Bruce Cumings

  • March 4, 2003

    Postcard From Bloomington

    This comfortable college town is defined as much by its eclecticism as its traditional Midwestern quintessence.

    Jason Vest