The six-month anniversary of the Capitol riot not by Black Lives Matter exposes exactly how unserious the left is about the reality of that day — and how serious they are about using it for their own political ends.
If post-9/11 was us at our best, the more interesting question and a reasonable one to ask is: what would they think of us now? Twenty years later.
Today is a 9/11 like none before it. Let us learn from the heroes of the tragic day.
For more than a decade, Father Fonzie worked tirelessly at the Flight 93 Thunder on the Mountain Memorial Chapel, honoring the heroic patriots of Sept. 11, 2001.
‘Now people are forgetting. Every year that goes by, it’s less and less that people remember.
We’ve done a better job remembering Pearl Harbor than 9/11.’
Did my ‘shipmates’ in the Pentagon sacrifice their lives for the political morass that has gripped this nation for the last two years? I sincerely hope and pray their sacrifice was not in vain.
Noting that lawmakers tweeted about never forgetting the heroes of 9/11, Jon Stewart accused them of ‘callous indifference and rank hypocrisy’ for not listening to him rant.
It was the combination of 9/11 and the ongoing conflict between the United States and Iraq that culminated in the invasion of the latter in 2003.
Americans born 17 years ago can now enlist to fight in a war that began before they were born. It’s time to end the Afghanistan war.
‘12 Strong’ is a welcome change from the ‘We’re all to blame’ war movies that leftists in Hollywood crank out.
On anniversary of 9/11, it’s difficult not to notice that Americans don’t really share a coherent, unifying cultural or idealistic value anymore.
In the aftermath of 9/11, President George W. Bush delivered arguably the greatest speech of his presidency at Ground Zero.
We shouldn’t need humanitarian prompting to care about Syria. We should care because we’re terrified of the implications for our own interests and security.
The U.S. has spent billions in training and support for Syrian rebels—the same rebels now willing to work with the terrorists responsible for 9/11.
Seeing an NFL team I have backed acting with orchestrated contempt for national solemnity means they no longer represent something I want to support.
My younger brother was locked down at his high school while my older brother in Eighty-Second Airborne was getting the news that would eventually lead to war.
When the Cowboys wanted to send the message that police officers should not be hunted and assassinated, the NFL gave a clear answer: no.
From the general in charge to the family members of those killed, the power and perseverance of the human spirit amid agony was on display in the aftermath of 9/11.
The problem with Hillary Clinton’s position on Iraq is that none of us ever “know what we know now” when we make our decisions. If we did, we’d all be perfect.
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