The terrorist designation is not official yet. That’s good, because someone needs to hit the pause button on this.
Washington is waking up to the threat of Mexican drug cartels and the growing chaos in Mexico. But is Trump prepared to take robust action?
Those dismissive of the danger posed by Mexican drug cartels ought to learn of the time they nearly carried out the worst terrorist attack in America since 9/11 and almost triggered a resulting war with Iran.
Vindman publicly and gratuitously questioned the policies of his commander in chief and did so in a partisan political setting. The U.S. military should nip that in the bud.
NATO is doing a relatively poor job, buttressed by a static decision-making process, a bureaucracy resistant to change, and unaccountable member states who are happy to cheap-ride and get away with it.
At best, Mexico is a failed state. At worst, it is a rogue state, hostile to regional peace. The silence from politicians who would have otherwise cried intervention speaks volumes.
It’s time to overhaul the U.S. national security establishment. No subjects of failed policy are more evident than Afghanistan and our southern border.
The slaughter of an American family in Mexico is the latest sign that violence in Mexico is out of control and the U.S. needs to step in.
If Trump is serious about his call to change course on military intervention, he should actually bring troops home — and if he’s concerned about pushback, Yemen is the perfect place to start.
Trump, after all the media ridicule, was correct in saying that potential terrorists have illegally crossed the United States’ southern border. Abdulahi Hasan Sharif of Somalia did. And it could happen again.
An Atlantic hit piece on President Trump disguised as military leadership critique misses the bigger point.
Svetlana Lokhova pieced together an apparent coordinated effort that connected U.S. and British intelligence and media outlets to paint her as a Russian spy and take down Flynn — creating a scandal for President Trump.
The president should appoint a new national security advisor who shares his instincts: to get out of quagmires, to seek deals to reduce tensions, and to get our allies to take defense seriously.
Mollie Hemingway and David Harsanyi interview national security expert Fred Fleitz on the Federalist Radio Hour.
The Democrat narrative that President Trump suppressed national investigative efforts that would hurt his friends and supporters in the white supremacy movement is flat-out false.
Liberals are trying to goad Trump into firing his national security advisor just when his foreign policy is showing some success. He shouldn’t give them the satisfaction.
Convicted terrorist John Walker Lindh was released from prison a week ago. What’s the government doing to make sure former terrorists don’t reoffend?
Ben Domenech and Riley Walters discuss the U.S. relationship with China as both an economic and national security threat.
The lessons we can learn from Black Hawk Down and the Battle of Mogadishu remain relevant today as we contemplate intervention in Venezuela.
The Trump administration’s proposed designation of Muslim Brotherhood as a terror organization is a recalibration of American foreign policy that was a long time coming.
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