John Bolton, the former U.S. permanent representative to the United Nations, is set to endorse presidential candidate Mitt Romney, a source close to Romney's presidential campaign said Wednesday.
John Bolton, president of Honeywell's Air Transport business, explains how its black boxes survived two years underwater.
It should become easier to find flight data recorders in the wake of the Air France Flight 447 disaster, an aviation industry expert says.
Politics is serious business -- but not all the time.
Laura Ling and Euna Lee are back in the United States after President Bill Clinton flew to North Korea to negotiate the journalists' release.
Hillary Clinton defends her husband's trip to North Korea. Watch the full interview on CNN, Sunday at 1 and 5 P.M. EST.
Analysis: The President can't end Iran's nuclear program in the time he has left. So he's passing the problem on
In his new book, the former U.N. ambassador complains that Bush has betrayed his own gut instincts
Global security experts expressed concern Sunday that Pakistan's nuclear arsenal could wind up in the hands of Islamic radicals after President Gen. Pervez Musharraf last weekend declared a state of emergency.
U.S. officials on Tuesday defended the Bush administration's policy shift on North Korea, which coincided with an agreement by Pyongyang to begin to close down its nuclear program.
North Korea has tentatively agreed to close down its nuclear weapons program in exchange for energy aid, U.S. and Chinese officials said Tuesday.
The U.S. ambassador to Iraq, Zalmay Khalilzad, is the leading candidate to be the next American ambassador to the United Nations, three Bush administration officials told CNN Thursday.
An unhappy President Bush said Monday he regretfully accepted John Bolton's decision to leave his temporary job as U.S. ambassador to the United Nations.
U.N. Ambassador John Bolton will step down after his temporary appointment ends, the White House said Monday.
An Israeli rocket launched into Gaza killed a 16-year-old and wounded a Palestinian national guard soldier Sunday morning, Palestinian medical sources said.
The United States vetoed a U.N. Security Council resolution Saturday that would have condemned Israel for its military operations in Gaza.
This is probably not what President Bush had in mind when he stressed bipartisanship after the Democratic Party's midterm elections sweep.
On the same day President Bush promised a new bipartisan Washington, he began efforts to get two of his most controversial decisions approved before the Democrats take over Congress.
"There's no doubt in my mind, with your help, Dave Lamberti will be the next United States congressman" -- President George Bush last week, endorsing Jeff Lamberti.
The United States is maintaining diplomatic pressure on China to help enforce U.N. sanctions on North Korea for its claimed nuclear test.
The U.N. Security Council voted unanimously Saturday to slap North Korea with trade, travel and other sanctions as punishment for its claimed nuclear weapons test.
The U.N. Security Council has agreed to vote Saturday on whether to slap sanctions on North Korea over its purported nuclear test, said John Bolton, U.S. ambassador to the United Nations.
Despite concerns from China and Russia for more diplomacy, the United States is pushing the U.N. Security Council to pass a strong resolution against North Korea this week after Pyongyang's reported nuclear test Monday.
Concern of a second nuclear test by North Korea fueled growing tensions across the Asia Pacific region Wednesday.
The United States believes North Korea attempted to detonate a nuclear device but that "something went wrong," and the blast was relatively small, a U.S. government official said Tuesday.
President Bush on Monday denounced a reported North Korean nuclear test as provocative, "unacceptable" and a threat to global peace and security.
A day after North Korea said it will conduct a nuclear test, world powers called for restraint.
North Korea, citing American belligerence and pressure, said Tuesday it will conduct a nuclear test.
Thailand's military coup leader has pledged to choose a new prime minister within two weeks and return power to the people as soon as possible.
The threat of sanctions has not convinced Iran to stop enriching uranium or to comply with demands that the Islamic republic prove its program is peaceful, a U.N. report said Thursday.
Iran's president argued for his country's pursuit of nuclear technology Friday in an address to residents of Maku city, stating peaceful nuclear energy use is "an inalienable right of the country," according to Iran's state-run IRNA news agency.
A U.N. deadline for Iran to halt its uranium enrichment activities expires Thursday with Iran showing no signs it intends to comply.
Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad has called on U.S. President George W. Bush to participate in a "direct television debate with us," so Iran can voice its point of view on how to end problems in the world.
Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad has said his country's nuclear program is for peaceful purposes and the new heavy-water production plant he inaugurated Saturday would serve medical, agricultural and scientific needs.
The Iranian government has provided a detailed written response to a package of incentives offered by the United States and other Western nations for Tehran to roll back its nuclear program.
Israeli troops shot two or three Hezbollah militants Monday in southern Lebanon, the Israel Defense Forces said.
The U.N. Security Council met for several hours Saturday with no word on the fate of a draft resolution to halt the 25-day war between Israel and Hezbollah in Lebanon.
Against growing international criticism that Israel's response to Hezbollah's July 12 attack has been disproportionate, the U.S. ambassador to the United Nations on Sunday defended Israel's use of force.
U.N. chief Kofi Annan called on Thursday for an immediate end to the fighting between Israeli and Hezbollah forces.
U.S. Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice will not go on a peace mission to the Mideast before next week, giving Israel time to "defang" Hezbollah, a senior administration official said Wednesday.
Lebanon's government should play a role to bring peace to the nation which has been crippled by violence between Israel and Hezbollah, said the chief of a United Nations delegation in Beirut on Monday.
Y'all, this isn't gonna work.
U.S. President George W. Bush has warned North Korea it will face further isolation if it violates agreements by test launching a missile believed capable of reaching the continental United States.
It occasionally occurs to me that if I could understand the Bush administration's foreign policy, I might like it. After months of threatening Iran with everything up to and including nuclear war, we are now full of Sweet Reason and offering to have diplomatic talks with the very people we have been denouncing as Beyond Vile.
The United States will seek economic sanctions on Iran if the U.N. Security Council does not "fulfill its responsibilities" in pressing the Iranians to suspend its nuclear program, the U.S. ambassador to the United Nations said Tuesday.
Did you catch Sen. Harry Reid's reaction to President George W. Bush's replacement of Chief of Staff Andy Card with Budget Director Joshua Bolten? Reid, the Democratic leader in the Senate, called Bolten a "failure." It could have been worse. He might have inveighed against Bolten's terrible temper. In fact, the Democrats still might sound the alarm over reports of Bolten's terrible temper.
It's hard to keep up with George W. Bush's shuttles between internationalism and isolationism. You may recall he first ran for office declaring he was against nation-building and other such effete, peacekeeping efforts. None of that do-gooder, building-a-better-world stuff for him -- he couldn't even be bothered to learn the names of the Grecians and Kosovians.
Iran will resume large-scale nuclear enrichment if the International Atomic Energy Agency board of governors refers the Islamic Republic to the U.N. Security Council, the country's chief nuclear negotiator said Sunday.
The U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations John Bolton said on Wednesday the way India and Pakistan had obtained nuclear arms was legitimate, in contrast to Iran which he accused of pursuing atomic weapons in violation of its international undertakings.
A draft U.S.-French resolution being circulated Tuesday among the U.N. Security Council says Syria "must detain" Syrian officials or individuals suspected of involvement in the assassination of former Lebanese Prime Minister Rafik Hariri.
U.N. investigators have found "converging evidence" of Lebanese and Syrian involvement in the February killing of former Lebanese Prime Minister Rafik Hariri, a released report has concluded.
World leaders are examining ways to revitalize the United Nations at a summit in New York, but their blueprint falls short of Secretary-General Kofi Annan's vision of freedom from hunger, persecution and war.
President Bush plucked his long-stalled nomination of John Bolton for U.N. ambassador out of the hands of the Senate on Monday, naming the controversial nominee to the post through a recess appointment.
Sen. Christopher Dodd urged President Bush on Sunday to reconsider appointing John Bolton as the next U.S. ambassador to the United Nations without Senate confirmation.
President Bush may use a recess appointment early next week to install John Bolton as ambassador to the United Nations, two senior administration officials told CNN Thursday.
The July 4th holiday reminds us of lofty ideals drawn from the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution about the importance of democracy, participatory government and checks and balances.
White House officials say President Bush is keeping his options open in his fight to have John Bolton installed as the U.S. ambassador to the United Nations.
Republicans failed for the second time Monday to move the Senate toward a vote on President Bush's nomination of John R. Bolton to be ambassador to the United Nations.
The chairman of the Senate Intelligence Committee offered what he called a compromise to break the impasse over President Bush's pick for U.N. ambassador, but a leading Democrat rejected the deal.
Senate Majority Leader Bill Frist of Tennessee and fellow Republican Sen. John McCain of Arizona joined forces Tuesday to portray Democrats as obstructionists to the nomination of John Bolton as U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, pressing the urgency of filling the post with the president's pick.
Senate Democrats will not allow a vote on President Bush's choice for U.N. ambassador unless the White House hands over records of communications intercepts Bolton sought from the secretive National Security Agency, Minority Leader Harry Reid said Thursday.
The lavishly acclaimed new era of good feelings in the Senate lasted less than four days.
IF YOU LIVE LONG ENOUGH, YOU SEE just about everything, I guess. Robber barons who once reengineered thousands out of their jobs become philanthropists. Austrian movie stars morph into high state o...
After hours of heated debate over President Bush's nomination of John Bolton as U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, Senate Republicans late Thursday failed in their bid to cut off debate over the nomination -- prompting Majority Leader Bill Frist to lampoon Democrats for engaging in "another period of obstruction."
A Senate vote on John Bolton as U.S. ambassador to the United Nations won't come until at least next month after Democrats forced a delay Thursday, demanding the Bush administration turn over documents.
Heated debate over John Bolton -- President Bush's choice for U.S. ambassador to the United Nations -- spilled over onto the Senate floor Wednesday, with a key Republican on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee saying it would be a mistake to appoint Bolton to such an important position.
Democrats on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee issued a report Wednesday that portrays President Bush's nominee to be U.N. ambassador as unfit to serve.
Mavericks have rights in the United States Senate. This week, they got something else -- the political Play of the Week.
Janice O'Connell, the veteran Democratic staff expert on Western Hemisphere affairs, acted as though she were seeing an apparition at 2:30 p.m. last Friday.
In a blow to the White House, the Senate Foreign Relations Committee voted Thursday to send the nomination of John R. Bolton to be U.S. ambassador to the United Nations to the full Senate without a recommendation.
On the eve of a crucial Senate committee vote, Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice underscored her support for John R. Bolton as U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, saying she urged President Bush to nominate him.
Former Deputy Secretary of State Richard Armitage often clashed with President Bush's nominee to be U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, according to a close aide to former Secretary of State Colin Powell.
Senate Democrats warned Thursday they might delay a vote on President Bush's pick for U.N. ambassador a second time unless the State Department turns over documents requested by the Foreign Relations Committee.
Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice urged the Senate on Monday to move forward on the nomination of John Bolton as the U.S. ambassador to the United Nations.
A series of new allegations surfaced Sunday against John Bolton, adding fuel to the dispute surrounding President Bush's pick for U.N. ambassador and further calling into question whether he will ultimately get the post.
Former Secretary of State Colin Powell has been pulled into the battle over the nomination of John Bolton as U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, but just what he is saying is not publicly known.
President Bush urged senators Thursday to "put aside politics" and confirm John Bolton as the country's new U.N. ambassador, calling him "the right man at the right time for this important assignment."
The White House blasted Senate Democrats on Wednesday for delaying a vote on President Bush's choice for U.N. ambassador, saying nominee John Bolton was the victim of trumped-up complaints about his treatment of subordinates.
The Senate Foreign Relations Committee delayed a scheduled vote Tuesday on President Bush's pick for U.S. ambassador to the United Nations when a Republican member balked at voting during a contentious hearing.
At 5 ft. tall, California Senator Barbara Boxer can reach most lectern mikes only after her staff sets up a 3-in. stand dubbed the Boxer box.
Tell me that Bob Jones III, the president of the segregationist South Carolina university of the same name, has been nominated as chairman of the Civil Rights Commission.
A leading Republican senator said Sunday that President Bush's pick for U.N. ambassador has his vote "at this point," but added that he was troubled by criticism of the nominee.
The Bush administration went on the offensive Friday to support the president's controversial nomination of John Bolton to be the next ambassador to the United Nations.
Why did Monday's Democratic assault on John Bolton at the Senate Foreign Relations Committee have so little to do with how he would perform as U.S. ambassador at the United Nations and so much about Cuban biological warfare?
In testimony before a Senate panel Tuesday, a former State Department official described President Bush's choice for U.S. ambassador to the United Nations as an "800-pound gorilla" who bullied underlings and tried to get an analyst fired in a dispute over intelligence.
John Bolton, President Bush's choice to represent the United States at the United Nations, told senators Monday that the world body must play "a critical role" that requires "strong American leadership."
President Bush on Monday nominated Undersecretary of State John Bolton to be U.S. ambassador to the United Nations.
Iran has announced a "substantial resumption" of its uranium enrichment program and may have already stockpiled chemical weapons, a State Department official said Thursday.
Libya has told the United States it will halt military trade with countries believed to be proliferating weapons of mass destruction, the State Department said Thursday.
Six-nation talks on resolving the North Korea nuclear crisis began Wednesday in Beijing after a flurry of last minute meetings offered some hope on Pyongyang's willingness to scrap its weapons programs.
A second day of talks over North Korea's nuclear program has begun in Beijing with delegates expected to focus on a three-stage plan proposed by South Korea to defuse the standoff.
Next week's six-party talks in Beijing on North Korea's nuclear weapons program are likely to have a "positive outcome", according to South Korea's foreign minister Ban Ki-moon.