‘The Walking Dead’ envisions societal breakdown after a global cataclysmic event. For the most part, its scenarios ring true. But not this time.
Trump’s drive-by policymaking could be a huge distraction for his top foreign policy surrogates—and more importantly, sow chaos across the globe.
Defeating ISIS would most likely necessitate a holistic, long-term approach in Iraq along the lines of the 2007 surge. But this would cost the president significant political capital.
As Trump considers fighting the courts or drafting another executive order, it’s important to remember many Americans view things very differently from the so-called mainstream.
Being unsure about what’s going to happen and knowing we’re helpless to prevent it increases how afraid we are.
Piers Brendon’s book, “The Dark Valley,’ offers valuable lessons about the rise of fascism in the 1930s for the present populist moment—provided we have the maturity to resist comparing Trump to Hitler.
Russia’s increased involvement in Libya is another sign that President Vladimir Putin seeks a resurgent Russia that holds sway with allies throughout the Middle East.
Journalist Zineb El Rhazoui used the anniversary of the Charlie Hebdo terrorist attack to speak out for the first time about why she decided to leave the publication last fall.
The Islamic State has become the most prominent terrorist organization in the world—and Obama’s ‘lead from behind’ tactics have made things worse.
Ben Wallace’s call for public vigilance is both ironic and impossible given a pervasive culture in Britain that demands absolute tolerance for all things Muslim.
I’m paying for an insurance plan that doesn’t cover the doctors I need to see—and I end up paying for most costs out of pocket anyway. And there’s no way out.
As we close out the year and prepare for the incoming Trump administration, here are the top ten foreign policy developments of 2016 that will set the scene for 2017.
Maybe with the Berlin attacker still alive, he can help convince the West that his was an act motivated by religious and political zealotry—not insanity, poverty, or a poor education.
Iran’s leaders are aware that once Donald Trump is in office, the Iran deal is most likely going to be altered or dismantled. So why not thumb their noses at the United States?
The United Nations operates on a failed theory of diplomacy that gives your opponent the benefit of the doubt that he wants the same thing as you. Another word for it is naïveté.
Poll results Sunday express Europe’s split personality. Much like in the United States, there is an increasing sense that there are two Europes.
If appointed defense secretary, ret. Gen. James Mattis could help overcome the political correctness that prevents us from discussing Islamism.
People are increasingly worried that as America’s Muslim population grows, so will the Left’s restrictions on what can and can’t be said about Islam.
First, there was Brexit. Now, a Trump presidency. This year’s political surprises could convince Europeans that radical change in power really is possible.
America faces an international order that’s unstable and in disarray. If Trump doesn’t act to restore that order, we may soon find ourselves in another war.
- Why I’ve Decided To Break Up With Bill KristolHis comments since Inauguration Day have disintegrated continue reading >
- Threatening Violence, Trans Activists Expel Un-PC Research At Medical ConferenceThe drama at this conference reveals a disturbing pictucontinue reading >
- ‘Vanderpump Rules’ Is Full Of Financial Advice That Will Ruin Your LifeWithout a consistent income and living in the shadow ofcontinue reading >