The resignation of former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn bears more than a few disturbing similarities to a scandal that brought the Bush administration to its knees.
The decision to go to war in Iraq was far more complex, both morally and politically, than today’s debate might suggest.
Al Qaeda is “on the run.” ISIS is “contained.” The unraveling of Barack Obama’s national security policy has turned the 44th president into Baghdad Bob.
Benjamin Netanyahu was asked about Syria and secular dictators. His answer might surprise you.
Choosing priorities on which to focus a nation’s power is essential to avoid dissipating that power across too many fronts at once.
We have every reason to believe the past 12 years would have been significantly worse with Saddam Hussein still in control of Iraq.
Why did the Times poison its own story about the effects on U.S. soldiers of huge weapons stashes we found in Iraq?
Killing ISIS, the Islamic State, requires neither more nor less than waging war.
Speaking loudly while whittling down the capacity to back up words has been the hallmark of our bipartisan foreign policy.
Those who opposed the Iraq war should understand that telling people to shut up isn’t exactly conducive to a healthy debate.
Let’s just say that the Iraq army isn’t exactly anchoring a democratic awakening in Middle East.
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