Designating Russia as a state sponsor of terror would be counterproductive, and on close consideration, reveals the limits of such designations as a tool of U.S. foreign policy.
Latest in Terrorism
Although the enduring collapse of the Islamic State is a step forward, the Middle East’s troubles run deep, and new dangers will likely emerge or worsen.
Syria is both a counterterrorism success and failure.
All you need to know about the Second Circuit Court of Appeals decision that vacated a $100 million judgment against Arab Bank.
Background on a Freedom of Information Act request to obtain better data on terrorism prosecutions, including cases of domestic terrorism.
Distinguishing between U.S.-born and foreign-born citizens goes against past law and policy. There’s no reason for a change.
The Justice Department-Homeland Security report on foreign-born individuals and terrorism is deeply flawed—and it still doesn’t support the president’s statements about it.
Many thought the splitting of al-Qaeda’s Syrian affiliate, Jabhat al-Nusra, was a public relations move, but recent revelation suggest it was an acrimonious divorce.
The judiciary appears uncomfortable with a terrorist designation system that the Trump administration has embraced.
The State Department’s list of official state sponsors of terrorism is flawed and with the Trump administration’s recent decision to designate North Korea as a state sponsor of terror, it is time to critically analyze the purpose and process behind the designation.