‘Homeland’ has taken such a sudden turn toward political preaching and progressive tut-tutting that its story and characters barely resemble those of the previous five seasons.
As ISIS loses ground in Syria and Iraq, there is increasing concern that militants will flee to nearby countries and terror cells to regroup.
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.
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.
The analogue is so close that, reading public statements from the early 1970s and replacing ‘Italian’ with ‘Muslim,’ you’d be hard-pressed to spot the incongruence.
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.
‘Better if a guy named Sayeed Farouk was reporting that a guy named Christopher Hayes was the shooter.’
In yet another painful example of the chasm between the elite and a public demanding common sense, the European Union demands that reporters not publish the fact that a given terrorist is a Muslim.
A new World Bank study debunks the progressive theory that ISIS recruits are motivated by economics or education, rather than religious belief.
‘My name is Islamic soldier. . . You have to tell America to stop bombing Syria and Iraq.’
Liberal politicians and members of the media want to deny ISIS’s ability to attack America because doing so gives them an excuse for inaction.
Until we can name the enemy that terrorizes us and the world, we will never defeat them.
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.
Anjem Choudary’s case exemplifies the difficulties we in the West face in dealing with homegrown Islamic radicalism.
The Muslim extremist idea of killing all one’s enemies is not so different from the Viking worldview.
Pope Francis does a disservice to his followers and world leaders, who would look to him for the confidence and moral backing to call out Islamic terrorism and face it head-on.
The ISIS-inspired attack on a priest and his church in Saint-Etienne-du-Rouvray is a lesson in the price Christianity pays for the fanaticism of profligate mercy.
Germany has seen four violent attacks in the past week, three of which were perpetrated by refugees from the Middle East.
A rise in terrorist attacks is further evidence that the global appeal of ISIS-inspired jihad is not dwindling.
A Tuesday Senate hearing Sen. Ted Cruz chaired discussed the ‘willful blindness’ of Democrats’ approach to combatting Islamist terrorism.
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