The mosque attack does suggest that Britain is at a dangerous boiling point and that the violence is now coming from both sides of the spectrum.
One of the London Bridge attackers was allegedly an avid follower of a radical Salafist Islamic preacher, Ahmad Musa Jibril, who lives in Dearborn, Michigan.
Qatar, which has long sponsored terrorist groups, faces an embargo by the Gulf states that risks cutting the country off from most of its trade routes and food supplies.
Wednesday’s attacks in Iran seem not to have been spontaneously inspired by ISIS, but carefully planned to hit a nerve and grab international attention.
Our political leaders are basically telling us that this kind of terrorism, random and deadly, is the price we have to pay for their policies of multiculturalism and political correctness.
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.
President Trump wants to make it clear that it’s the Muslim world, not the United States, that must lead the way in pushing back against Islamism.
What’s most disturbing is that the judges’ decision is a capitulation not only to Islamic law but to the demands of the mob.
Will Wilkinson at Vox insists there are no reasonable arguments to be made that radical Islam poses any threat to the United States or Western civilization.
On Sunday French voters chose a centrist candidate for president, Emmanuel Macron, who has never been elected to office and who founded his own party.
The Trump administration, like the Obama administration before it, is militarily invested in Iraq and Syria. Yet it has no strategic vision for Syria after the fight against ISIS is over.
Our foremost international body has intentionally put Saudi Arabia, a country notorious for its women’s rights problems, on a commission dedicated to promoting women’s rights.
If Islamists want to keep Muslims from integrating into French society and encourage them to resist through violence, it would be in their best interest to have Marine Le Pen in power.
Recep Tayyip Erdogan and his party are hailing the victory as a clear mandate from the people, despite winning by a razor-thin margin.
In Giles Milton’s new book, ‘Churchill’s Ministry of Ungentlemanly Warfare,’ he tells the story of a cunning and ruthless band of saboteurs that helped win World War II—and saved untold lives in the process.
During the Obama era, our military maneuvers were transparent to a fault. We need the element of surprise when conducting operations overseas.
‘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.
Both President Trump and the United Nations appear unlikely to take any significant steps toward ending Bashar al Assad’s reign of terror.
The ‘unity summit’ in Rome was aimed at more than merely commemorating the EU’s 60th anniversary. Member states used the occasion to try to reenergize its mission.
The rise of Geert Wilders and his party, despite their election-day loss, shows how influential populism has become in Europe. As a political force, populism is here to stay.
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