|Filed Under:||US Politics / Conservative|
|Posts on Regator:||3852|
|Posts / Week:||12.6|
|Archived Since:||June 16, 2009|
Not being defined by genocide. Meline Toumani argues against letting remembrance of …
If politicians were judged on the quality of their record, Libya would be a major problem for Clinton.
Opponents of a nuclear deal want to keep promoting a false story that Iran is "on the march."
Supporting intervention in Libya was Miliband at his most Blair-like in the worst possible way.
If Rubio's foreign policy reputation is a sham, what possible reason would anyone have to support him for president?
There is not much reason to think that an election defined by foreign policy issues benefits the GOP.
Continuing to assist in the wrecking of Yemen is indefensible.
Bolton's MEK boosterism reminds us how fanatical and unmoored from reality Bolton's ideas on Iran policy truly are.
Immigration is a bigger weakness for both Rubio and Bush than their boosters would like to admit.
The Saudis and their allies seem intent on battering and blockading Yemen for the foreseeable future.
Kasich has the same bizarre impulse to take sides in conflicts where the U.S. has nothing at stake.
A pause in the bombing is welcome news, but it underscores how unnecessary the campaign was all along.
The U.S. ought to have opposed the war from the start, but ending support for it now is imperative.
U.S. involvement has never seemed more unwise or more contrary to U.S. interests than it does now.
Bush seems to think the U.S. should have been actively involved in trying to subvert and overthrow the Iranian government.
The U.S. is contributing to the unfolding disaster.
Rubio feigns concern about regional disorder while saying that the U.S. might need to start another unnecessary war.
Like Bush's other evasions, avoiding the question about regime change in Iran does nothing to reassure skeptics.
The "compromise" bill is better than the original version, it is still unwarranted meddling that could make the negotiations more difficult.
The Armenian genocide a hundred years later. Justin Marozzi reviews Ronald Suny …