The Saudis are using Israeli-made cyberweapons to monitor and intimidate dissidents abroad.
For Eli Lake's latest contributions to The Japan Times, see below:
A defector from the authoritarian regime sees a U.S. president carefully keeping his options open.
Democrats, the news media and the national security state have a lot to answer for.
The U.S. can't use the same tactics against white supremacists as it uses against Islamist terrorists.
What is the point of the U.S. adhering to an agreement that the Russians weren't honoring?
How Beijing pressures and deploys Chinese citizens abroad to expand its power and influence is an issue of grave concern.
Be more concerned about the company's possible involvement in espionage than its alleged violations of sanctions against Iran.
The U.S. president makes his best case yet for the importance of American sovereignty.
The key difference from Beijing in 1972: After any summit, North Korea will remain a weak client state.
It's time to focus on a battle the U.S. hasn't yet lost: improving its deterrence against North Korea's military threat.