The United States will need to learn how to work with and around the influence of other powerful states.
Latest in Russia
Tackling disinformation requires humility, calm and attention to details as the threat evolves and becomes more complex: Tropes such as the “Russian playbook” are no longer helpful ahead of the November election.
The United States has choices to respond to the Russian bounty program in Afghanistan, but it's best options might be the ones people won't hear about.
Office of the Director of National Intelligence Issues Statement on Foreign Interference in the 2020 Election
The Office of the Director of National Intelligence released a statement Friday outlining foreign threats to the integrity of the 2020 election.
The Russian government has been trying to remove more and more content from online platforms in recent years. Companies have largely complied with the demands.
The television show “The Americans” imagined KGB agents deployed to the U.S. undercover as regular suburbanites. If the show’s Russian operatives were in the U.S. today, what might they do in the run-up to November?
Fault Lines Episode 35: Pipelines, the Arctic, and Crimes Against Humanity - Global Leadership Dilemmas!
`Nord Stream 2 is exacerbating the split between the United States and its European Allies. Across the Mediterranean Laurent Gbagbo is acquitted of crimes against humanity by the International Criminal Court (ICC). Les Munson, Jamil Jaffer, Loren Dealy Mahler, and Andrew Borene discuss how the U.S. should push back against the Russians in Europe and how Americans should think about the ICC.
Editor's Note: This piece originally appeared on Order from Chaos.
On Tuesday, July 7, at 2:00 p.m., the House Foreign Affairs Subcommittee on Europe, Eurasia, Energy and the Environment will hold a hearing on exposing and demanding accountability for Kremlin crimes abroad. The subcommittee will hear testimony from: Daniel Fried, the former State Department coordinator for sanctions policy; Michael McFaul, former U.S. Ambassador to Russia; Kimberly Marten, the chair of the political science department at Barnard College; and Vladimir Kara-Murza, Chairman of the Boris Nemtsov Foundation for Freedom.
In a statement withdrawing from the treaty, U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo accused Russia of flagrantly violating its provisions. Were those allegations justified? If so, on what grounds?