Supremacists offer disaffected whites someone to love and someone to hate, along with an assurance that the problem isn't in you, but in "them."
For Stephen L. Carter's latest contributions to The Japan Times, see below:
Through a strange process of inversion, the U.S. victory in the 1960s space race against the Soviet Union rendered space travel boring.
We're often irritated by people who make excuses when they lose and brag when they win, but they might just have the right attitude.
With Iraq essentially neutralized, Iran is set to become the dominant power in the gulf region.
A Yale law professor tells his students that it is unavoidable that there will be situations where police err on the side of too much violence rather than too little. But fewer laws would mean fewer opportunities for official violence to get out of ...
The debate over how to think about the Islamic State group has mainly centered on important but abstruse questions — is it evil or not? — and on what combination of military and economic pressure might be necessary to prevent the establishment of a ...
The U.S. may not be facing a new Cold War, but it will only weaken its position in the world, and especially against Russia, if it fails to heed the lessons of the Cuban missile crisis in 1962.
American efforts to assign immediate blame for Iraq's unraveling carry with them a whiff of the can't-do spirit — as if, unsure how to proceed in the world, we turn on each other instead.
Are today's graduating college students too eager to ban commencement speakers whose views they reject?
This month's 65th anniversary of the successful conclusion of the Berlin Airlift has provided supporters of a tougher U.S. line on Ukraine a useful but wrong analogy.