Whether you like Trump or not, whether you like NATO or not, it’s time to face all the ugly truths we have long avoided facing, because foreign policy is about to change in a very serious way.
With well more than 7,000 troops on the continent, the United States has troops in 50 of Africa’s 54 countries, and is conducting combat missions in roughly 20 African countries.
In order to understand what guidance natural law gives us about war and peace in our time, it is first necessary to have some understanding of what ‘natural law’ is.
Article 5’s commitment to common defense means nothing if other NATO members aren’t making, or actively trying to make, their contributions to the club.
This is a bad idea whose time has already come and gone, and the nuclear warriors’ ideas are just as bad now as they were 15 or 20 years ago.
Long before Iraq and Iran, the United States was wrestling with the problem of how to strike North Korea, where planning for the use of nuclear weapons ran into various dead-ends.
I recently received a copy of the new ‘Tier Three Transgender Training’ materials that the U.S. Army is now using in mandatory training for all soldiers.
With each test, the hermit nation gets closer to subjecting the rest of world to apocalyptic danger. What can the United States do about it?
When asked if America’s foreign policy since 9/11 has made us more or less safe, a non-dangling-chad majority (51 percent) said ‘less safe.’
The question we must ask now is: ‘Will the presence of a woman in combat negatively affect an infantry unit?’ This is the only question that matters in this debate.
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.
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.
The media should look at the substance of Donald Trump’s speech on fighting terrorism rather than hear coded messages in his straightforward critique of Hillary Clinton.
Peter Thiel’s vision complements but challenges prevailing Republican views on war.
While the recent Republican convention was notably bereft of significant attention to the usual culture-war issues, Donald Trump’s critique of our economy and foreign policy is its own culture war.
Fictional Democrats prioritize the lives and interests of American citizens, while real Democrats turn a blind eye to deadly threats and play nice with barbarians.
Matthew Continetti guest hosts for Ben and leads a robust discussion with an All-Star cast.
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