An understandable focus on impeachment has obscured the breadth of work Congress has undertaken in other areas to respond to the Jan. 6 insurrection.
Latest in Sanctions
Given the lack of a coherent strategic message, it is questionable whether EU cyber sanctions are communicating their red lines and intent effectively. Has the bloc’s cyber sanctions regime already run its course?
The Department of Justice has charged three foreign nationals with conspiracy to violate sanctions regulations against North Korea with bank fraud, in addition to conspiracy to launder funds.
Eddie Fishman, who worked in Obama's State Department's Policy Planning Staff, joins to discuss his recent articles on
The United States needs a theory of sanctions, based on honest reflection and study of how economic pressure can and can’t induce the types of behavioral changes that policymakers aim for.
The State Department's decision to add Cuba to the Not Fully Cooperating Country list could signal a more aggressive policy.
In a federal indictment unsealed Thursday, May 28, the Justice Department has charged 28 North Korean and 5 Chinese citizens with acting as agents of North Korea’s Foreign Trade Bank and facilitating over $2.5 billion in illegal payments for the country’s nuclear weapons program. Working for the Foreign Trade Bank, the agents allegedly established more than 250 front companies to mask payments which transited through the U.S. financial system.
Fault Lines welcomes Rich Goldberg, former Director for Countering Iranian Weapons of Mass Destruction for the White House National Security Council, to discuss U.S.-Iranian Policy. Rich laid out the policy of the current administration in a recent op-ed in the New York Times.
Yes, but that doesn’t mean it’s a good idea.
The reapplication of U.S. secondary sanctions measures following the American withdrawal from the Iran nuclear deal has been at the heart of current challenges facing the nuclear deal.