Jeff Bezos, one of the world’s most powerful and richest men, is levelling severe allegations against the Saudis, and once again, he has nothing to show for them.
As long as the Pentagon is a sacred cow, the United States will never balance its budget. If our military stops being the world police, it can have all the ships and planes it needs to keep us and the troops safe.
Netflix, a company that was happy to jump on the bandwagon and threaten a departure from Georgia over pro-life legislation, censored its political content at the request of a dictator.
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.
It’s unthinkable that any other great power would get away without any backlash from either Islamic powers, Islamic civil society, or jihadist groups. And that is one of the biggest puzzles in foreign policy worth probing.
Sen. Patrick Leahy recently offered a glowing defense of the infamous anti-Semitic Saudi preacher Salman al-Awda, who currently faces multiple counts in Saudi court, including for aiding the Muslim Brotherhood.
Trump was right to challenge the foreign policy status quo in Syria. He’s wrong to create a similar future problem by placing troops in Saudi Arabia.
Controversial and often prescient French writer Bernard-Henri Levy’s latest book, ‘The Empire and the Five Kings,’ calls on America to do a better job engaging the world and defending it from encroaching autocratic powers such Iran, Turkey, Saudi Arabia, Russia, and China.
Like Israel’s Bibi Netanyahu, Saudi Arabia’s Crown Prince Mohammad bin Salman is so hated by the press, he might as well be a Republican.
Jamal Khashoggi’s op-eds published in the very influential Washington Post certainly qualify as attempts to change U.S. policy against Saudi Arabia and in favor of the Muslim Brotherhood.
We spend gobs of money on our military, so what do we get in return? A lot of foreign intervention that has little clear benefit to Americans.
If it was acceptable to turn a blind eye to Egypt’s foul play because of more important considerations, surely we could do the same for Saudi Arabia.
Yesterday, President Trump resisted public pressure and declined to significantly reorient American foreign policy in light of Saudi Arabia’s brutal killing of its political opponent Jamal Khashoggi.
Iranian hit squads have been exposed for plotting a string of assassinations of political rivals in exile and other foes residing in Europe.
Meng Hongwe left his home in France on Sept. 25 for a trip concluding in China. He has not been seen or heard from since, save for an ominous text.
Ben Domenech is joined by Siraj Hashmi and Bill McMorris on the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss cable news, domestic terrorism, and the Saudi Crown Prince.
In a situation with no good answers, let’s attempt to work toward freeing the other political prisoners held captive by Saudi Arabia.
It is not too strong to say Saudi Arabia is our most important strategic partner in mitigating and rolling back Iran’s power and malign activities.
Without citing a shred of evidence, Rep. Joaquin Castro (D-Texas) accused Jared Kushner of giving a ‘hit list’ naming Jamal Khashoggi to Saudi Crown Prince Mohammad bin Salman .
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