In the wake of Donald Trump’s victory, liberals have begun quaking in their boots over the rise of the xenophobic ‘far right.’ Are these fears really justified?
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.
Poll results Sunday express Europe’s split personality. Much like in the United States, there is an increasing sense that there are two Europes.
First, there was Brexit. Now, a Trump presidency. This year’s political surprises could convince Europeans that radical change in power really is possible.
Progressives are prosecuting conservative dissenters for ‘hate crimes.’ Criminalizing politics not only crushes diversity—it’s just plain wrong.
As the coalition against ISIS moves to deprive the terrorist group of its territory, we must consider the consequences that victory could bring.
António Guterres is passionate about helping refugees. But will he acknowledge the violence causing our refugee crisis in the first place?
This political shift is a reaction to the overreach of an EU that wants both to suppress each nation-state’s ethnic and cultural homogeneity and dictate each member’s immigration policy.
To pretend we’re facing the same cultural crisis as Europe would be laughable if it weren’t so intellectually dishonest and irresponsible.
European Muslims are not embracing Western culture, and Italy’s plan to give all 18-year-olds $500 to spend at museums and concerts is not going to help. Cutting welfare might.
Vox Day says the alt-right is conservative. It’s actually an identity movement on par with Black Lives Matter, La Raza, the Council on American-Islamic Relations, and other products of cultural Marxism.
What kind of disaster is the German government anticipating that would cause the need to stockpile food? Well, take your pick. The world’s a scary place.
Anjem Choudary’s case exemplifies the difficulties we in the West face in dealing with homegrown Islamic radicalism.
Politically correct platitudes provided cover for ISIS agents to infiltrate Europe inside the refugee bands that swarmed borders.
French President Francois Hollande’s comments about a recent ISIS attack on a Catholic priest hint the nation is becoming ready to count itself worthy of a real defense.
Germany has seen four violent attacks in the past week, three of which were perpetrated by refugees from the Middle East.
France is likely to be the first European country to experience societal upheaval and a radical reordering as a result of immigration. There are signs such an upheaval is already underway.
The image of a democratically elected premier of one of the world’s great powers forced to go hat-in-hand to some European bureaucrat for the right to return money to the British taxpayer is scandalous.
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