Although not on a scale similar to the Bolshevik revolution, the premises conveyed by Leon Trotsky have replayed themselves in American society.
On this 9/11 anniversary, we’re starting to realize that nobody has a coherent strategic answer to the threat of Islamic terrorism. We’re not even trying.
President Trump’s Afghanistan plan is, above all, a pledge to double down on the bipartisan failures of the last decade and half, making changes only for the worse.
It takes ignorance or willful obfuscation to assert President Trump has flipped since he started listening to generals.
Political Islam implies a constitutional order fundamentally incompatible with the U.S. Constitution and the ‘constitution of liberty’ that is the foundation of the American way of life.
As ISIS loses ground in Syria and Iraq, there is increasing concern that militants will flee to nearby countries and terror cells to regroup.
Both George W. Bush and Barack Obama’s foreign policies can be seen as classic examples of idealism overpowering cold analysis of facts.
My younger brother was locked down at his high school while my older brother in Eighty-Second Airborne was getting the news that would eventually lead to war.
From the general in charge to the family members of those killed, the power and perseverance of the human spirit amid agony was on display in the aftermath of 9/11.
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.
We can start fighting Islamic terror by naming it. But that’s just step one.
Sen. Rand Paul sees American security holistically instead of pretending we can protect ourselves simply by throwing money out the window.
Fourteen years later, Americans have learned no great lessons from 9/11.
President Obama’s Memorial Day speech contained a disturbing message about the supposed end of the wars is Iraq and Afghanistan.
British Islamist Anjem Choudary warns us that we should know the consequences of exercising our freedom. We certainly should—all of them.
Execution can be a just punishment for terrorists and mass murderers. Torture cannot.
The message of the Sydney siege: you may not be interested in the War on Terrorism, but it is interested in you.
The Senate torture report demonstrates the Democrats genius for opposing things the public supports.
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