Will the U.S. intercept a North Korean ship suspected of carrying proliferation materials?
South Korea's President Lee Myung-bak arrives in Washington this week to advocate a tough stance on North Korea.
Is Kim Jong Il taking hostages to get what he wants from the international community?
It would be better to do this before Kim Jong Il fires a nuclear-tipped missile in our direction.
Would a successful missile test finally galvanize the international community?
The Kremlin is key in just about everything involving the Islamic Republic.
The problem is not that we don’t talk to the Chinese enough or that we misunderstand them. It is that they are hostile.
One Islamic-sponsored resolution after another is narrowing the concept of freedom around the world.
North Korean leader Kim Jong Il just might make Hillary's maiden tour as secretary of state an interesting one.
Only democracies merit the 39th president's criticism.
Don't believe reports that Beijing is loosening its grip over the media.
The United States may finally be able to prevail over the Kimist regime.
Why do we turn a naive and blind eye to Beijing's massive military build-up?
Is military force the only thing that would persuade Pyongyang to disarm?
What the mystery of the missing Kim Jong Il could mean.
Bank of China is accused of transferring millions of dollars to Hamas and Palestine Islamic Jihad.
Too bad the International Olympic Committee doesn't seem to care.
Three things to pay special attention to before Friday's opening ceremony.
As it tries to get China to behave, the U.S. is shortchanging Taipei.
The president will be paying homage to China's autocrats — not American athletes — when he attends the opening ceremony of the Olympics.
The Communist Party, of course, did not cause China's recent devastating earthquake, but many angry citizens blame their government for post-quake deaths — and want their leaders held accountable.
If Iran is allowed to build a nuclear weapon, it will destroy the last vestiges of the nonproliferation framework and signal the collapse of an American-led global order.
By attempting to suppress video of recent protests in Tibet, the Chinese government is playing a game it will ultimately lose, argues Gordon Chang.