President Trump's new national security strategy stands to greatly alter America's international relationships.  (Front L to R) China's President Xi Jinping, Vietnam's President Tran Dai Quang, Indonesia's President Joko Widodo, (back L to R) Philippine President Rodrigo Duterte, Russia's President Vladimir Putin and US President Donald Trump in the central Vietnamese city of Danang on November 11, 2017.

President Trump's new national security strategy stands to greatly alter America's international relationships. (Front L to R) China's President Xi Jinping, Vietnam's President Tran Dai Quang, Indonesia's President Joko Widodo, (back L to R) Philippine President Rodrigo Duterte, Russia's President Vladimir Putin and US President Donald Trump in the central Vietnamese city of Danang on November 11, 2017.

America First? Or America alone?

President Trump’s newly outlined national security agenda could greatly alter the nation’s international relationships. It’s a not quite a new Cold War, but it sure sounds like one.

The president’s new national security strategy takes a hard line against China and Russia. And it calls out a consensus that promotes U.S. engagement with its fiercest rivals.

We’ll get domestic and international reactions to Trump’s policy.

Guests

  • Raj Shah Principal deputy press secretary, the White House
  • Mark Landler White House correspondent, The New York Times; author of "Alter Egos: Hillary Clinton, Barack Obama, and the Twilight Struggle Over American Power"; @MarkLandler
  • Kelly Magsamen Vice president for national security and international policy, the Center for American Progress; @KellyMagsamen
  • Reuel Marc Gerecht Senior fellow at the Foundation for Defense of Democracies, former Middle East specialist for the CIA

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