Many argue that ISIS is close to death. But whatever happens in Raqqa, ISIS’s cause will live on.
The Manchester bombing is a stunning reminder that, despite ISIS losing territory in the Middle East, its appeal isn’t totally lost on young Muslims living in the West.
We shouldn’t need humanitarian prompting to care about Syria. We should care because we’re terrified of the implications for our own interests and security.
As ISIS loses ground in Syria and Iraq, there is increasing concern that militants will flee to nearby countries and terror cells to regroup.
The U.S. has spent billions in training and support for Syrian rebels—the same rebels now willing to work with the terrorists responsible for 9/11.
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.
In al-Qaeda’s response to media coverage of the Orlando attack, life imitates satire.
Over the last 15 years, we’ve witnessed two U.S. administrations evade the responsibility of understanding the Islamic totalitarian movement, and fail to defeat it.
Are you doing Exactly What ISIS Wants? Here’s a handy guide to help you know your tropes for the political exploitation of terrorism.
In remarks to staff at the U.S. embassy in Paris on Tuesday, John Kerry rationalized the brutal attacks against Charlie Hebdo, saying that at least the terrorists had a reason for attacking the magazine.
Nearly every other GOP candidate has expressed views more imperial than Donald Trump’s—but is that a good thing?
A veteran reviews ‘American Sniper.’
The Charlie Hebdo attack shows us that organized Islamic terrorism is still alive and capable.
The Senate torture report demonstrates the Democrats genius for opposing things the public supports.
Moral clarity in recognizing the evils of ISIS can sometimes stop us from asking hard questions about how we plan to deal with them.
If Iraq is collapsing, this must be the result the administration wanted, because for five years they never lifted a finger to stop it.
Let’s just say that the Iraq army isn’t exactly anchoring a democratic awakening in Middle East.
Maybe no reform or military policy can reach our stated objectives in Afghanistan. But that doesn’t mean we should let Obama rewrite history.
A debate over foreign policy is here on the right. These ten principles should form the policy framework for the next Republican administration.
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