In addition to being bad for general peace in the Mideast, the countries are waging proxy fights in countries where there are U.S. interests and troops at stake.
Susan E. Reed
Latest by Susan E. Reed
The difficulty of nuclear weapons is that there has to be mutual reduction. Otherwise, countries give up the psychological — and military — power of deterrence.
Financial advisors use the term deaccumulate to describe how retirees should spend down their savings — liquidating their nest egg by about 5 percent a year. We should do the same in our households.
President Obama’s diplomacy with Iran could now benefit Iraq — by helping to create a functioning government.
Lent is a useful concept to consider. It arrives about six weeks after most of us have failed to fulfill our New Year’s resolutions. It offers a second chance.
Both Boston and GE have made a big play toward the future, and that bodes well for American cities and industry.
Proffering peace requires stepping away instead of provoking, contemplating instead of venting, and testing fears against reality before reengaging.
Organized attacks in Paris betray the Islamic State’s disorganized rage.
If late night network TV is a boys club, then Stephen Colbert is the latest inductee.
There are troubling parallels between the arc of events leading up to the massacre at Srebrenica and the rise of the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria. What the U.S. and its allies must do to prevent more Srebrenicas.
Geller’s “Draw Muhammad” event was not about freedom of speech, but instead provoking violence. In this way, her intentions are similar to the jihadists she so vehemently opposes.
Gender neutral policies help reduce assumptions that women are less committed to the workplace than men are.
Susan E. Reed reflects on her experiences working with the late, great Bob Simon.
Examining the parallels between the alleged perpetrators of attacks in Boston and Paris.