Sueichi Kido, who survived the atomic bomb attack in Nagasaki in 1945, says a commitment to a nuclear-free world will be more important.
Many Israelis view the U.S. presidential contest as a choice between a predictable option in Clinton and a volatile one in Trump.
The Defense Department uses outdated technology to coordinate operational functions of the nation's nuclear forces.
Sebastian Junger, "Tribe" author, discusses the burdens facing American veterans returning from active military duty.
The "Worldwide Exchange" crew discusses some of the morning's top attention-grabbing headlines, including a New York Times piece about the lessons learned from the Vietnam conflict, and an article in the Telegraph written by William Hague about the best hope of avoiding a global recession.
We're still a long ways off from achieving peace in the Middle East, retired Adm. James Stavridis says.
Admiral James Stavridis, U.S. Navy (Ret.), discusses the rise of security threats around the globe.
Admiral James Stavridis, U.S. Navy (Ret.), explains why he is more hopeful about maintaining security in Afghanistan than in Iraq, and would like to see the U.S. take more of a coalition approach to securing peace and engage more of our allies.
The retired Chinese diplomat tells the US to 'steer clear' of china's internal affairs.
A group called the Niger Delta Avengers has claimed responsibility for attacks on oil infrastructure that have sent Nigeria's crude output plummeting.
Chinese officials issue the warning as Beijing tries to claim nearly 1.4 million square miles of open ocean.
When it comes to fighting extremism, do countries need boots on the ground as well as air power? Former Pakistan prime minister, Shaukat Aziz weighs in.
The U.S. estimates that China's reclamation work had added more than 1,300 hectares of land on disputed islands in the South China Sea.
Neil Prakash was the mastermind behind attacks against both Australia and the US.
Berlin continued its push for a joint civil-military headquarters and shared assets between willing member states.
Nearly 30 air strikes hit rebel-held areas of Syria's Aleppo Saturday, a ninth day of bombardment as fighting all but destroys a February ceasefire.
Islamic State is now earning millions of dollars each month from selling cars and fish to make up for lower oil income.
Mark Malloch-Brown, former United Nations Deputy Secretary-General, explains that a full recovery from the 26-year war will take decades.
Islamic State earns millions of dollars a month running car dealerships and fish farms in Iraq, Iraqi judicial authorities said.
Seven years after the civil war's end, Sri Lanka's northern province lags behind the rest of the country and the catch-up process is proving tough.