If the Taliban won't meet with the Afghan government, why would the United States think they're serious about negotiating?
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In January and February, several defendants were charged, were sentenced, or pleaded in cases involving international terrorism charges.
What can game theory tell us about Afghan politics?
Do drone strikes really drive terrorist recruitment? Interviews with militants, tribal leaders, and Pakistani intelligence suggest it might not.
When it comes to diplomacy in Afghanistan, President Trump should take his own advice.
With the United States lingering and the Islamic State developing its presence, Iran is turning more attention to its eastern neighbor.
President Donald Trump intends to order the deployment of more U.S. troops to Afghanistan. But even with additional troops, a continued stalemate is the likely outcome.
The Afghan government may be faltering, but the country's elites are too invested to let it fail. Here's how the United States can help them shore up their institutions.
Seth Jones explains how the Islamic State's rivalry with the Afghan Taliban is keeping the terrorist organization in check.
The DOD airstrike that may have killed Taliban leader Mullah Mansour is interesting, from a legal perspective, at many levels. From an international law perspective, as Marty Lederman explains here, it looks to be another example of action under color of the much-discussed unwilling/unable principle (unless of course there was consent from Pakistan and the denials in the public record are mere