David Sanger joins Kerry Nolan to discuss the upcoming middle east peace talks, as well as the Fed's announcement it will take additional steps to prevent a double-dip recession.
David Sanger, of The NYT, weighs in on U.S. combat troops pulling out of Iraq and why Pres. Obama is getting heat for going on vacation.
It's a simple question with an infinitely complicated answer: what happens if Iran is able to build a nuclear weapon?
Russia is expected to deliver low-enriched uranium to Tehran to bring the Bushehr reactor, Iran's first nuclear power station, online. And the U.S., Israel and other nations are reportedly on alert, as hawks are calling for the bombing the reactor before the fuel is loaded into it.
David Sanger, of The NYT, talks about Obama's stance on NYC's planned Islamic cultural center and mosque, and Gates' comments on recent North Korean aggression.
David Sanger, of The NYT, on troop levels in Afghanistan, the BP oil spill, Elena Kagan and the House jobs bill.
David Sanger, of The NYT, on the politics of the auto bailout and the fall-out of last week's Wiki-Leaks.
David Sanger, of The NYT, on how 91,000 top secret military documents were leaked.
David Sanger, of The NYT, on spies, national intelligence and unemployment benefits.
David Sanger, of The NYT, on the spy swap, deficit reduction and BP.
General Stanley McChrystal's fate was sealed with the publication of a bombshell Rolling Stone magazine profile on Tuesday. In less than forty-eight hours after the article surfaced on the internet, the U.S.'s top commander in the Afghanistan war found himself summoned to Washington, D.C. to hand his resignation to President Obama.
In a press conference announcing his decision to accept McChrystal's resignation, President Obama emphasized that "this is a change in personnel, but it is not a change in policy." Centcom commander General David Petraeus will take over for McChrystal. Though Petraeus is a familiar face with an arguably proven track record, some observers are dubious of the president's claim that U.S. strategy in Afghanistan is staying the same.
David Sanger, of The NYT, on how BP's spill will affect the White House long-term, and on divers who were killed by Israel's Navy off Gaza's coast.
No one can deny that President Obama’s current “to do” list has grown dramatically of late, with each new item seemingly demanding higher precedence than the item before it. With two wars, unemployment, the Middle East Crisis and the oil spill, how does one person manage this kind of agenda?
The NYT's David Sanger on the political fallout of BP's oil spill, and Israel's stance on nuclear disarmament.
The Obama administration is set to release its National Security Strategy today. It is expected to take a sharp turn away from the doctrines President George W. Bush, which focused security on fighting terrorism, even if that meant acting unilaterality. According to The New York Times, the strategy says that "preserving American leadership in the world hinges on learning to accept and manage the rise of many competitors."
The NYT's David Sanger on how South Korea plans to punish North Korea, and the status of the financial regulatory bill in Congress.
David Sanger, of The NYT, talks about Iran's new nuclear deal and the politics of the Gulf oil spill.
Senior members of the Obama administration confirmed yesterday that Faisal Shahzad, the suspected Times Square bomber, was directly helped by the Taliban in Pakistan.
The NYT's David Sanger discusses the Supreme Court, President Karzai's visit to the capitol and the Pakistani Taliban.
David Sanger, of The NYT, talks about security in New York and the UN's nonproliferation summit.