The United Kingdom’s new prime minister quotes Thucydides from memory, delivers devastating one-liners, and is utterly unfazed by the spotlight.
Give the mess Britain is in, simply invoking the spirit of Nelson won’t be enough. Boris must lead London to choose a side soon, between D.C. and Brussels.
A CNN reporter conveniently left out key details of his reporting on the Steele dossier and the Trump Tower, mostly that his friends are the ones who bankrolled the shady operation.
One of the worst things that could happen to health care in the United States would be for it to head down the road of NHS-style, bureaucratic rationing.
The issue with Corbyn is not whether he hates Jews but rather whether he willingly allows pervasive anti-Semitism to fester within his own party.
Britain needs to choose whether it wants to be aligned with free market cousins across the pond or operate under a new order established by Mittel Europa.
Modern readers aren’t quite as interested in a tale where virtue is rewarded and vice punished, but it’s her best regardless.
By declaring ‘mission accomplished’ in Syria after a single night, President Trump is avoiding the kind of sustained strategy that actually produces results.
If you set out to write a parody of gun control, it might look like the real news from London, where guns don’t kill people, knives do.
While the Conservatives remain the largest party in Parliament—albeit short of an outright majority—the election result cannot be viewed as anything other than a defeat.
In the wake of the London attack, western leaders are insisting that all Europeans share the same values. The uncomfortable reality is that it isn’t true.
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.
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.
Anjem Choudary’s case exemplifies the difficulties we in the West face in dealing with homegrown Islamic radicalism.
Brexit was a vote for British exceptionalism—the idea that freedom is the unique mission of the English-speaking peoples.
Brexit, Trumpism, and rising nationalist parties in Europe demonstrate people will not forever consent to be led by cosmopolitans through the nose.
The idea of a united Europe isn’t new. But Brexit reminds us that uniting the continent requires eroding national sovereignty and using force.
We can responsibly relax well enough to avoid one disaster without inviting another—because we know that even disaster isn’t the end of the world.
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